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Full text of "Antioch News 10/15/1993"

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AN0757 "12/28/94 

ANTIOCH TOWNSHIP LIBRARY 

757 MAIN STREET 

Antioch jl ^flitt 




o 1 993- A Schroede r Pubficalion 



VOL 107-NO: 42 



ANTIOCH; OCTOBER 1 5, 1 993 



THREE SECTIONS-84 PAGES 



500 PER COPY 




COURAGE gets r 



Mr. ACHS 

Marc Gantar, who was crowned Mr. 
ACHS during Homecoming week, 
rides by in the parade.— Photo by 
Claudia M. Lenart 



by MARY FOLEY 
Lakeland Newspapers, 

Area politicians, social service workers, 
educators, law enforcement officials, 
religious leaders, and concerned parents 
gathered together in the Gray slake 
community room to attend the 
Community Outreach Uniting Residents 
Against Gang Environment (COURAGE) 
meeting. Guest speakers Michelle 
Adams, of Prevention Services/In Touch, 
and Laurel Dahl, of Fighting Back Task 
Force, spoke to the audience about 
Prevention Programming. 

"Prevention is not about stopping 
something," explained Adams. "We are 
trying to create something. . We need to 
develop a program that will decrease the 
risk factors." 





Emmons school prepares 
for March referendum 



Dahl talked to the audience about some 
of the risk factors which may propel 
young people into gang activity and drug 
use. She then went on to describe how 
to reduce the risk factors by developing a 
strong family and community unit 

Specific risk factors from the family 
unit, community, school, and peers were 
discussed. Dahl and Adams then discussed 
how these units can be used as protective 
factors instead of risk creators. 

According to the two, in order to have a 
successful prevention program, many 
different types of community members 
need to be involved in the program. Most 
importantly, children themselves must be 
involved. 

"The youth programs that are most 
successful are the ones that involve the 
kids from the start," said Adams. "If 
youth arc hot involved from the 
beginning, they will not come to the 
programs." 

The COURAGE group is a four 



community endeavor dedicated to the 
education, prevention, and intervention of 
gangs in Lake County. Lake Villa, 
Antioch, Grayslake, and Lindenhurst are 
pooling their resources to stem the flow 
of gang activity. 

Currently, the group is funded and 
organized through the Lindenhurst 
Community Partnership. The Partnership 
was originally formed to help deal with 
societal issues such as drug and alcohol 
use and gang activity. 

During the meeting, Linda Bergin, 
acting assistant chairperson of 
COURAGE, discussed the need to make a 
formal request to all of the villages 
involved to begin to contribute funds to 
the organization. The possibility of grant 
money from the Illinois DCFS and the 
Christian Youth Network will, be 
explored. In the meantime, while the 
group is establishing its organizational 
form and funding needs, Paul Baumunk, 
(Continued on page 10) 



by MARY FOLEY 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Emmons School had its first of a 
number of planned meetings to get the 
building referendum drive off the ground. 
At the preliminary meeting, which 
included school board members, 
Superintendent Matt Tabor, and many 
parents, enrollment projections were 



presented to illustrate the need for 10 to 
14 more classrooms. 

Emmons School is one of the two 
single school independent districts in the 
Antioch area. The district has experienced 
a large increase in its enrollment this 
year. According to Tabor, the increases 
are a result of homeowner turn-over of 
(Continued on page 10) 



Antioch VFW welcomes 
their only WWI veteran 




by MARY FOLEY 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Floyd Horton, 100 years-old, finally 
joined the ranks of VFW Sequoit Post 
4551 on Sept. 22. Horton, a 60-year 
resident of Antioch had been a member of 
the American Legion for many years. 

Horton was honored at the 75th 
Anniversary Commemoration of World 
War I Veterans. During the ceremony, 
Horton received a commemorative medal 
to honor his service in that war. 

"They sent us a driver and a car," said 
Horton. "They lined up military personnel 
carrying 48 star flags." 

The commemorative medal is patterned 
after the World War I Victory medal 
which was awarded to US Service 
personnel who served in the war. In 
addition to the commemorative medal, 
Horton also holds a purple heart and 
medal of freedom. 

Horton .and his wife of 70 years live in 
Antioch, and Horton's status was brought 
to the attention of VFW officials after the 
anniversary. Apparently, Horton was 
under the impression that membership in 
the VFW was by invitation only. 



When the misunderstanding was 
brought to the attention of Al Himbcr, 
Public Relations Director of the post, 
Horton was sworn in by Commander 
John Kurinec. Horton is the only living 
World War I member of the post . 






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Floyd Horton with his wife Clare 
displays his medals for service in 
World War I. Horton is the only living 
World War I veteran at Antioch's VFW 
Sequoit Post 4551.— Photo by Mary 
Foley 



Sunday drive 

Residents take advantage of beautiful fall colors as they, take a Sunday hay ride 
through a Lake County Forest Preserve. Lake County Forest Preserve has 
many family oriented activities available throughout the fall season. For more 
information regarding activities, contact the Lake County Forest Preserve Public 
Information office at (708) 367-6640.— Photo by Gene Gabry 



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2 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 






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Lakeland Newspapers' COUNTY NEWS 




oiinty 

At A 
Glance 



Gang4ype graffiti 
sprayed ill high school 

LAKE : ZURICH— Lake Zurich 
High School's Homecoming week was 
marred by gang-like graffiti sprayed in 
several areas throughout the school. Lake 
Zurich police reports indicated a 
"responding officer observed several draw- 
ings showing respect for the Latin 
Kings," a prominent Chicago gang, on 
Oct. 7. Deborah Bruemraer, LZHS 
assistant, principal, said drawings were 
found in the main gym, the upstairs boys 
bathroom and an upstairs hallway. She 
believes the drawings are an isolated 
incident, as they have not been repeated. 
The walls were repainted on Monday and 
no suspects have been identified. 



lators to address 
issues at Oct 23 forum 

LIBE?RTYVILtE — The Illinois 
state income tax and the problems facing 
the State of Illinois will be the subjects of 
a legislative breakfast to be held at 10. 
a.m. Oct 23 at the Libertyville Township 
Hall, 359-_ Merrill Ct.; Those invited 
include: State Senators Wiiliam Peterson, 
Grace Mary Stem, David Barkhausen and 
Adeline Jay Geo-Karis; State 
Representatives Verna Clayton, Lauren 
Beth Gash, Al Salvi, Virginia Fiester 
Frederick, Andrea Moore and Robert 
Churchill. 

New school district 
won't be on ballot 

LAKE VILLA— A proposal for a 
unit school district comprising Lake Villa 
and Lindenhurst kids from K- 12 will not 
make the March ballot. Supporters say 
more time is needed to combine two 
questions into one. They said lining up 
expert witnesses and holding three 
hearings is going to be a difficult task in 
one year. The district also needs to 
negotiate with other districts it would take 
students away from. 

Gorp proposal 
infuriates mayor 

FOX LAKE— "Maybe we'll be 
allowed to have a pier,. maybe we won't," 
said Fox Lake Mayor Ken Hamsher. The 




luau, name new officers 



by TINA L. SWIECH 

Lakeland Newspapers 

A Hawaiian luau complete with a 
roasted pig will be featured in conjunction 
with the annual Township Officials of 
Lake County dinner. 

On Friday, Oct. 15, officials from all 
eight county townships will be on board 
at Maravela's in Fox Lake for what is 
usually a brief dinner/meeting, according 
to Grant Township Supervisor Gordy 
Kiesgen. 

This year's event happens to include 
exciting and fun plans, said Kiesgen, and 
the night will host a parade of officials 
from every comer of the county, including 
State Senator Adeline Geo-Karis of the 
31st district, Representative Al Salvi of 
the 52nd district, and Representative 
Robert Churchill, district 62. 

The invite-only dinner party beginning 
at 6 p.m. will have a section when the 



township' officials on a proposed 
1993/1994 slate will be announced. 

Among those who will be granted new 
titles are Phil Leable, Benton Township 
Highway Commissioner, president; 
Steven Stanger, Deerfield Assessor, vice 
president; Faith Sage, Liberty ville 
Township Clerk, recording secretary; Barb 
Coppel, Deerfield Township Clerk, 
corresponding secretary; and Sue Hanson, 
Lake Villa Supervisor, as treasurer. 

Directors . to be crowned include 
Richard Harland, Antioch clerk; Gerald 
Kristan, Avon assessor; John Mullen, 
Cuba trustee; William Donnan, Ela 
trustee; Barbara Tonkery, Fremont clerk; 
Gordy Kiesgen, Grant supervisor; Frank 
Kaiser, Newport clerk; Charlie Fitzgerald, 
Shields supervisor; Dave- Anderson, 
Vemon highway commissioner; Joe Dada, 
Warren assessor; Gerald Beyer, Wauconda 
trustee; Pat Morris, Waukegan assessor; 
and Truman Hudson, Zion supervisor. 




Wright Woods reopens 

County board members joined in the grand re-openlng of Wright Woods 
Forest Preserve in Lincolnshire. From left, Pamela Newton, Vernon Hills, 
Colin L.McRae, Forest Preserve president; John E, Schulien, Libertyville; 
Martha Marks.Rlverwoods; Bertha M. Ogrin, Waukegan and Carol Calabresa, 
Libertyville cut the" ribbon after extensive improvements. Among the 
improvements are handicap-accessible comfort stations and a playground as 
well as a new entry and parking area. — Photo by Gene Gabry 



mayor was: speaking about what he heard 
'on the news earlier the evening of the 
village board meeting. Being influenced 
by environmentalists, the Army Corp. of 
Engineers along with Waterway 
Management in Springfield, may not 
allow any new piers on the Chain O' 
Lakes and the Fox River,, and may reduce 
the number of boats, 350 to be exact, 
permitted on the water, according to 
newscasts. 

Lindenhurst Trustee 
hates voter survey 

; EINDENHURST— Trustee James 
Betustak was critical of a survey by' 
Lakeland Newspapers of voter opinion on 
the current Antioch Community High 
School referendum. He said the survey 
was unfairly biased because it-had a higher 
percentage of Antioch. residents and not 
enough of Lindenhurst residents. He said 
the results were skewed and damaged the 
efforts of the citizens committee. The 
survey was taken of 500 residents in both 
day and night, about 44 percent of survey 
responses were from Antioch, 36 percent 
Lindenhurst and 30 percent Lake Villa. 



Pancake breakfast to 
raise funds for SEDOL 

VERNON HILLS — The 2nd annual 
pancake breakfast and raffle to benefit the 
John Powers Center for the Hearing 
Impaired will be held from 8 a.m. to 1 
p.m. Oct. 17 at Hawthorn Junior High 
School. The Center is part of the Special 
Education District of Lake County and 
serves over 70 students in-house and 
another 260 at area schools. The event is 
sponsored by Wendy's Old Fashioned 
Hamburgers Restaurant in Vernon Hills 
and put on by the Parent Teacher 
Organization of SEDOL. Proceeds will 
fund school activities and supplies. 



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Committee sets rally for 
two school referendum^ 

WAUCONDA— The Wauconda 
Unit District 118 referendum committee 
is holding a question and answer seminar 
concerning the two referendums that will 
appear on the Nov. 2 ballot so that 
residents can learn more about the 
referendum and why district officials feel 
it is needed. The seminar will be held on 
Oct. 18 at 7:30 p.m. at the Wauconda 
High School cafeteria, 555 N. Main St. 



Consumers Co-Op Credit Union 
invites you to a: 

FREE LUNCH OR DINNER AND 
ESTATE PLANNING SEMINAR 

Learn How To Transfer Your Estate To Your 
Family Quickly And Without Probate Fees 



Where: GURNEE - HAMPTON INN 

When: OCTOBER 20, 1993; 6 p.m. SOLD OUT 
OCTOBER 21, 1993; 6 p.m. SOLD OUT 
OCTOBER 22, 1993; 6 p.m. Seats Available 

Door Prizes 



SAVE YOUR FAMILY TIME AND MONEY 

Attend this entertaining and educational 
sem inar and learn how to: 

•Transfer your estate to whom you want with a minimuih 
of expense, delays, court costs and attorneys' fees 

•Avoid the expense, frustration, time-delays and publicity 
of probate. 

•Save thousands of dollars in estate and income taxes. 

•Avoid probate in more than one state if you own property 
in other states. 

Presented by Polster and Associates; 

Attorneys Zvi Polster, Joel C, Runkle 

and Ronald Runkle 

Seating is limited - Call (708) 223-9300 

We also invite you to listen to "LAW TALK", our weekly radip program 
on WKRS 1220 at 1:00 p.m. every Tuesday afternooli 



Friday, Octobor 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 3 



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Lakeland Newspapers' COUNTY NEWS 



Car crashes through wall and 




by ALEC JUNGE 
Lakeland Newspapers 

A Round Lake Beach woman suffered 
minor injuries after she drove her car 
through a brick wall and into the Eagle 
store in Round Lake Beach. 

The accident occurred on Tuesday, 
Oct. 14, at 6:40 p.m. The driver, Wendy 
Novak, 31, 1414 Turnbull, was treated 
and released from the Condell Hospital. 
No one else was injured in the accident. 

"She reported getting dizzy as she left 
Rollins and entered the Eagle Parking lot 
and the next she the remembers when she 
woke up, she had drove through a 4 foot 
wall," said Sgt, Harry Kramond of Round 
Lake Beach Police. 

"She must have been going at a high 



rate of speed to go through a 4-foot thick 
brick wall," Kramond said. 

"We turned and saw it coming 
through. It happened so fast there was no 
way to see it, said Eagle Manager Joe 
Doyle. 

The dog food is piled along the wall 
so no one could see the car coming, 
according to Doyle. 

"All of the sudden the dog food was 
being pushed forward and you heard a 
huge noise. Broken glass was flying and 
all of the sudden the dog food was allover 
followed by a car," Doyle said., "\ ■ 

Doyle said there was a 12-fqot wide 
hole where the car came through. He has 
no estimate of what the total damage is. 

There was some smoke in the store 



Protect Indian mounds 
for roadway relocation 



BY BILL SCHROEDER 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Protection of Indian artifacts and 
provision for 100 year rains are part of the 
road building process these days for the 
Lake County Div. of Transportation. 

Director Martin Buehler said county 
highway engineers had to protect an 
authentic Indian burial mound and plan for 
storm water coming once a century in 
designing the modernization of the 
county's steepest intersection and one 
regarded among the most dangerous. 

Ready to spring off the drawing board, 
Buehler regards the $1.9 million project 
in Grant Township the county's first to 
deal with such wide ranging compliance 
requirements as new stormwater 
management mandates and a cultural 
resources review required by the Illinois 
Dept. of Transportation. 

The burial site, situated along busy 
Wilson Rd. near the Rollins Rd. 
intersection, was authenticated by 
University of Illinois experts. 

To meet environmental protection 
requirements, the construction area will be 
seeded with prairie grass, trees and shrubs. 
Regarding the project as a model for the 
future, the soft-spoken highway chief 
remarked, "That's the way we do things 
now.". 



The Rollins Rd. approach will be 
rerouted slightly southward through a 10. 
acre woods the county acquired seven 
years ago. Four homes in the vicinity 
were purchased and razed to make way for 
construction that includes installation of 
highway signals and lowering of the 
steepest grade in the county highway 
system. 

Road work and construction stormwater 
retention basins will use approximately 
3.1 acres of the woods which will be left 
in a natural state. The wooded area 
shields a residential neighborhood. 

Dan Helgren, design engineer, described 
extensive drainage work necessary to 
insure water quality of nearby Long Lake, 
a 675 acre recreational body of water 
located between Round Lake and Fox 
Lake. 

Storm water will be directed through a 
swale to a filtering basin that will allow 
for a slow release to another basin that 
will be planted with marsh grass. 
Helgren said the system will filter out 
contaminants and heavy metals collected 
in rainwater run-off, 

Stormwater collected at the intersection 
ultimately will run into a pond that will 
be left undisturbed. Buehler emphasized 
that the entire relocated roadway is beyond 
the flood plain. 



Four guilty pleas in Dundeal 



by SPENCER SCHEIN 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Four Lake Zurich residents involved in 
a statewide drug ring dubbed Operation 
Dundeal pled guilty to drug charges and 
have been sentenced to serve time in the 
Illinois Department of Corrections. 

Paul A. Lopez, 35, pled guilty to one. 
count of unlawful possession of a con- 
trolled substance and was sentenced to 
serve 7 years in prison with credit for 
time served and good time credit on Oct. 
12, a Lake County Circuit Court Clerk 
spokeswoman said. 

Leopold Ischer, 27, pled guilty to 
criminal drug conspiracy and was sen- 



tenced to six years, and Eli Zepeda, 30, 
who pled guilty to a straight plea of nar- 
cotics racketeering and was sentenced to 
six years, she said. 

Richard Ischer, 25, Leopold's brother, 
entered a negotiated plea of narcotics rack- 
eteering on Oct. 4 and was sentenced to 
serve four years in prison, a 
spokeswoman said. 

Brent Schwarz, 35, also of Lake 
Zurich, had his case continued for trial on 
Oct. 18. 

The defendants were among 15 indi- 
viduals indicted in the first statewide grand 
jury cumulating from a two-year investi-, 
gation of the drug ring. 



BILL CAREY 
CONSTRUCTION 
COMPANY, INC. 



Providing quality restoration and renovation 
services to discriminating clients for over 20 years, 

ARCHITECTURAL SERVICES AVAILABLE 

OFFICE - 587-8517 

MOBILE -(312) 315-6009 



but there was no fire, according to Lt. 
Bill Swift of Round Lake Fire Protection 
District. 

Kramond said the smoke could have 



come, from the driver "still pressing the 
accelerator as she was still unconscious. 

No citations have been issued and the 
accident is under investigation. 




Officials help clear the scene at the Eagle Store in Round Lake Beach after the 
accident. The driver was treated and released from Condell Medical Center.— 
Photo by Bill Carey 



Illinois Department 
of Transportation 

INVITES YOU TO ATTEND 

A SERIES OF PUBLIC HEARINGS 

CONCERNING U.S. ROUTE 12 AS PART OF THE 

STRATEGIC REGIONAL ARTERIAL (SRA) 

SYSTEM IN THE CHICAGO METROPOLITAN AREA 

^^ ■-. •( -.-.••> 

. - WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1 993 

2:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. 

WAUCONDA PARK DISTRICT COMMUNITY CENTER 

600 North Main Street, Wauconda, Illinois 

TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1993 

2:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. 

MEMORIAL HALL- 

10308 Main Street, (U.S. 12), Richmond, Illinois 

THURSDAY, NOVEMBERS, 1993 

2:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m. 

PALATINE VILLAGE HALL 

200 East Wood, Palatine, Illinois 

PURPOSE OF HEARINGS: 

•To present recommended improvements for U.S. Route 12 in Cook, 
Lake, and McHenry Counties as part of the Strategic Regional Arterial 
(SRA) System. 

•To obtain public input. 

A slide presentation will be shown every half hour starting at 2:00 p.m. 

with the last show at 6:30 p.m. Exhibits will be on display with 

D epartment .personnel available to discuss the project and answer - 

questions. 

All hearings will be accessible to handicapped individuals. Persons 
needing special assistance should contact: Rich Starr at 708/705-4095. 
Persons planning to attend this hearing who will need a sign language 
interpreter or other similar accommodations should notify the 
Department's TTY number 708/705-4710 at least three days prior to 
the hearing. 

All correspondence regarding these projects and Strategic Regional 
Arterial Program should be sent to... 

Illinois Department of Transportation 

District I 

Division of Hi ghways 

201 West Center Court 

Schaumbur q. IL 601 96-1 096 

Attn: Bureau of Programmin g 



4 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October! 5, 1993 



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Lakeland Newspapers' COUNTY NEWS 



Preserves p 



by CLAUDIA M. LENART 

Lakeland Newspapers 

A hundred or more years ago, the land- 
scape stretched across Lake County wend- 
ing from woodlands to prairie to wetland 
Many native plants and animals, such as 
the prairie white fringed orchid and the 
yellow-headed blackbird, found conditions 
at these natural sites perfect. They repro- 
duced and proliferated. 

But as man and development interceded, 
the wetlands, the woodlands and the 
prairies dwindled. Some species disap- 
peared altogether, while others dimin- 
ished. 

Yet, Lake County with its forest pre- 
serve system and open lands is still home 
to many species that are threatened or en- 




dangered in Illinois. In fact, Lake County 
is home to more endangered and threatened 
species than any other county in the state. 

There are 26 endangered or threatened 
vertebrates and 125 endangered, or threat- 
ened plants. According to Frank 
Drummond, wildlife biologist for the 
Lake County Forest Preserves, an endan- 
gered species is any species endangered of 
extinction in Illinois, while a threatened 
species is one likely to become endan- 
gered 

The wealth of native species in Lake 
County Forest Preserves has drawn The 
Nature Conservancy to support the pre-, 
serves in its $30 million bond referendum 
campaign. Supporting the forest preserve 
is one way -The Nature Conservancy can 




The red-shouldered hawk is one of 26 vertebrates threatened or endangered 
that lives in Lake County Forest Preserves. If a $30 million forest preserve bond 
referendum passes, the county would have greater ability to preserve the 
nesting grounds of endangered species.— Photo by Glenn Jahnke 

Savage will not plead insane 



by SPENCER SCHEIN 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Gail Savage remained in foot shackles 
as she was denied bond and sent back to 
her cell in the Lake County Jail by Judge 
Charles Scott. 

Savage, 30, charged with first degree 
murder for killing her three infants in 
three separate years, beginning in 1990, 
now awaits a pretrial date of Nov. 10, 
with the trial set to start Nov. 15. 

During the Oct. 6 hearing, Robert 
Hauser, her attorney, had argued the^case 
against her was weak because there was 
no proof the three babies had been killed. 

Two state witnesses' testified Savage 
had confessed to suffocating the children 
with a blanket during an interview on 
Sept. 9. 

Dr. Eugene Choi, a pathologist who 
conducted autopsies on the babies, also 
testified, saying while he found no inter- 
nal injuries or trauma to the children, it is 
unlikely for more than one infant to die of 



Sudden Infant Death Syndrome within the 
same family. 

He had concluded Michael, the 
Savage's first baby, died of SIDS on Nov. 
*5, 1990, after being found in his crib six- 
weeks after being born. 

The causes of death of three- week old 
Amber, on Feb. 5, 1992, and five-month- 
old Cynthia on Juno-26, were left as unde- 
termined. 

A multi-level agency investigation 
was started after the third death made state 
and Lake County officials suspicious. 

Hauser indicated he will not use insan- 
ity as a defense for Savage. 

Assistant State's Attorney Claudia 
Kasten said Scott granted the state's re- 
quest for a psychological and psychiatric 
examination to beconducted 

James Savage", Gail's husband, has not 
been named as a suspect. 

If convicted in two or more of the 
deaths, Savage would face life imprison- 
ment, as the state has decided against 
seeking the death penalty. - 



for endan 



meet its mission of preserving biodiver- 
sity. The forest preserve has earmarked up 
to $20 million for" land preservation. Up 
to $10 million is earmarked for improve- ; 
ments arid restoration of public use facili- 
ties and natural areas. 

"Here we are in Lake County with rem- 
nants of our national heritage," said Al 
Pyott, executive director of the 
Conservancy's Illinois Field Office. 
, "We'll do what we can so these places can 
be saved for this and future generations." 

Outside of this campaign. The Nature 
Conservancy is involved in helping pre- 
serve Lake County's biodiversity year- 
round through its Volunteer Stewardship 
Network (VSN)., 

"The Volunteer Stewardship Network 
was created by The Nature Conservancy to 
work with the forest preserves," said Tom 
Vanderpoel, VSN regional ecologist for 
all of Lake County. "The Forest Preserves 
are 100,000 plus acres and they have 
small staffs who can't do it all. The 
Nature Conservancy had the foresight that 
the only way to save it is to get people 
out there as volunteers." 

Volunteer stewards are involved in eco- 
logical management, education; they serve 
as watchdogs and try to recruit volunteers. 

Ecological management includes brush 
cutting, prescribed burning, weed control, 
seed collecting and monitoring sites. 

This fall, volunteers were out collecting 
seeds of the white prairie fringed orchid, a 
federally endangered species. They will be 
distributed to areas throughout Chicago- 
land for sowing and monitored for five 
years when, if successful, the plants will 
produce the beautiful flower. 

Of course, long-term success of the 
species is pronounced if the species be- 
gins to reproduce at the site. 

Ecologists have had some success with 
reproduction of the white prairie fringed 




orchid, however, sowing of the seeds in 
the wild is tricky and it's speculated that 
the plant needs a specific fungi to thrive. 

"Had we been here 150 years, ago, we 
might have found the white fringed orchid 
all over the place," said Vanderpoel. He 
explained the white fringed orchid is a 
conservative species. "If there is any dis- 
turbance, the .conservative species is the 
first to fall off," said Vanderpoel. 

Efforts to preserve animal species in- 
volve preserving their habitat. One such 
species is Blanding's turtle, a state endan- 
gered species found in Cuba Marsh. The 
turtle needs grasslands to survive. Much 
of Lake County's grasslands have either 
disappeared to development or have filled 
up with brush and the non-native buck- 
thorn. Volunteer stewards' job in these 
situations is to clear away the brush. 

"Blanding's turtle lives for quite a few 
years, but I don't know that anyone has. 
ever seen a baby turtle. That makes me 
worried," said VanderpoeL 

Restoration of animal and insect species 
becomes complicated because they often 
depend on specific plants which have di- 
minished. "It's hard to restore certain ani- 
mals if you don't have a healthy food 
chain. Other animals, we will have to 
bring back in. You have to build up from 
the bottom of the food chain," said 
Vanderpoel. 

Restoration and preservation of Lake 
County's rare species involves many 
hours from devoted volunteers and little 
by little progress is being made. 
Vanderpoel, as head of the volunteer stew- 
ards, echoed a sentiment that many proba- 
bly feel. "You have a love of nature and 
care so much that you can't walk away 
from the responsibility." Like anything in 
life, somebody has to step up and do iL" 




WE'VE 

BRANCHED 
OUT! 

OPEN HOUSE 

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17 

12-2 P.M. 

Lake Forest Hospital 
Medical Building 

36100 Brookside Drive 
Gurnee, Illinois 

(7/2 mile west of Gurnee Mills) 

See our expanded facility 

Bring the family for an afternoon of healthy 
fun, refreshments and information 

Come find out what Lake Forest Hospital 
now offers in your back yard 

For more information call 234-6112 



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Friday, Octobor 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 5 






. 



MPSERVICE 

IT'S THE TALK OF THE TOWN 

GET "IT" OFF 

YOUR CHEST 

(708)223-8073 



Lipservice is a phone-in column presented as a feature of 
Lakeland Newspapers. Lakeland Newspapers makes no 
claim to the authenticity of the statements, Lakeland \ 

Newspapers does not claim the content or the subject matter 
as fact, but as the personal opinion of the caller. Lakeland 
Newspapers reserves the right to edit copy or to refrain from 
printing a message. Call in at 223-8073 and leave your ' 
message 24-hours a day. Although the call is anonymous, 
please leave your village name: 

Home rule 

Mayor Ralph Davis, if you arc not trying to pass home 
rule through your silence, then how do you explain about 
putting it on the ballot? It only gave us 10 weeks to 
consider it before voting on it. 

Who is a moron? 

This is to the distinguished gentleman who called me a 
moron for not realizing that after he put his $.25 in the slot 
to get his shopping cart, that he would get it back. But, did 
he ever realize that only a moron would put in the $.25 in 
the first place. Nowhere else, in any other store, you need 
to do this. Sir, if you enjoy doing this, you are the moron. 

Or an idiot? 

This is to the idiot who complained about the cart 
deposit. If you had noticed, you would get the money back 
if you return the cart Didn't you notice, there were no loose 
carts out there to dent your car? Think, buddy. 

Not fooling him 

When I went to the Antioch High School meeting, there 
was a banker, a Realtor, many teachers, a part-time school 
employee who makes $17,000 a year, and some citizens. 
In my opinion, they arc trying to convince people to vote 
yes in the school referendum by saying that the citizens of 
District 1 17 arc spear-heading it Also, what is BESTs 
address? They bring out the truth. By the way, I think that 
Lipservice is the best thing that Lakeland has started 
because they bring out the truth and give people a chance to 
talk. 

Clear view 

. I live on Route 59 and Monaville. Thank you to whoever 
cleared off the comer. It is so nice to be able to sec when 
you are making a rum. 

Family matters 

Wouldn't it be nice if Ann Wicnkc used her column for 
something a little more worthwhile. Instead, she writes 
about her family every time they sneeze. We arc sick of her 
family. There arc a couple other families in the area she 
could write about. 

Skillet thief 

■ I am a demo person who works out at the Round Lake 
Omni. Several weeks ago I left a black griddle on the 
bottom of a shopping cart. I hope, whoever found it, is - 
enjoying it without the accessories. It should have been 
turned into the service desk. 

Waving victory 

I would like to congratulate the flag corps of Fox Lake. 
They took "best" in flags at the Palos Hills competition. It 
is about time these girls get their just reward. 

Shopping carts? 

All this complaining about lazy cops, train whistles, and . 
misspent tax dollars. Fellow Lake Countians, be grateful 
for the small things in life like the new shopping carts at 
Omni. 

Thanks 

I want to say "thank you" to all the moms and dads who, 
every morning are out there on the road watching the kids 
at the bus stops. All their efforts arc appreciated. 

Appreciated boss 

Happy Bosses Day to you, Tom, at Remington Industries. - 
You arc number one. And, Jenny too. I am from Fox Lake. 

A realist 

There are so many fake people in this world. I go to 
Stevenson High School and I try to walk down the hall, and 
not to sec one fake person, but it is impossible. Stop 
trying to impress each other. It really gets on my nerves. 

Play on 

I would like to congratulate the Grant High School - 
marching band for coming in third at the Oct. 3 contest. 
Great job. Keep it up kids. 

Speedy neighborhood 

I am a new resident of the older section of Gray slake. I am 
appalled at the speed in which cars travel through the 
•streets. Where are the police when you really need them? 
Let's get on the ball. 
(Continued on page 30) 



HASTINGS LAKE YMCA 

FITNESS CENTER BRAND OPENING 

Sunday, October 17th 
2:00 p.m. - 6:00 p.m. 

Everyone's Favorite 
Dancing Dinosaur! 



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Bring the heda 

HASTINGS LAKE YMCA FITNESS CENTER GRAND OPENING 
Featuring Everyone's Favorite Purple Dancing Dinosaur 

BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY! 

Free activities including swimming, pony rides, archery, Vr© I*© 

face painting, balloons, great door prizes, games, EA HHH^B^ 
refreshments, tours and much more. COME VISIT US! 'i w^M'-'jf} Ll. 



GRAND OPENING 



Sun., Oct. 17 
2:00 p.m. - 6:00 p.m. 



MONTHLY RATES 

Youth: $ 6.67 Family: 
Adult: $ 17.50 Senior/Student: 



$ 30.00 
$ 7.50 



HASTINGS LAKE YMCA 

Grass Lake Road - Lake Villa, Illinois 

708-356-4006 



6 Lakeland Newspaper* 



Friday, October IS, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 




Garage sale 

Antioch Christian Women's Club 
will hold its luncheon on Thursday, 
Oct. 21 from noon to 2:30 p.m. at 
Hogan's Restaurant, 40150 N. Rte. 
59, Antioch. The club is having their 
garage/bake sale right in Hogan's 
Restaurant. Bring one item to donate 
for the sale. All items are priced under 
$5 and proceeds go to Antioch Chris- 
tian Women's Club Nursery. The 
speaker will be Lois Nyhuis sharing 
"Confessions of a Pack Rat." Free 
nursery is provided for children 10 and 
under. To make a reservation, call 
Gloria at 548-2686 or Pam at 223- 
6085 by Oct. 14. Reservations must 
be hpnored, canceled .or used by a 
friend. 

Special recreation 

Registration has begun for the fall 
program season for the Lindeuhurst 
Special Recreation Assn. A few of the 
highlights for this upcoming season 
include an Early Childhood program 
on Saturday mornings and the annual 
Jukebox Saturday Night Dance. Lin- 
denhurst S.R.A. provides recreational 
programs for people who need special 
assistance and. staff that may not be 
provided in park district programs in 
Lindenhurst, Lake Villa and Antioch. 
For further information regarding 
S.R.A.-Lindenhurst, contact. Bruce 
Barrett at 356-6011. 

Downtown plan 

The ordinance amending the 
downtown section of the 
comprehensive plan was approved by 
the Antioch Village Board. 

Red ribbon week 

National Red Ribbon Week will be 
from October 23-31. This year, 
President Bill Clinton is the honorary 
chairperson. Red Ribbon Week is 
aimed at educating, mobilizing, and 
involving communities to eliminate 
drugs in the community. It is 
expected that the Antioch Village 
Board will issue a proclamation at the 
next meeting. 

Footlights fun \ 

St. Peter's Parish and school is 
getting ready for "Footlights," an 
entertainment extravaganza, on the 
evenings of Nov. 5 and 6, and Nov. 
12 and 13. It's 10 rooms of music, 
dancing, comedy shows, restaurant and 
a full casino. Lake County's own 
"Grease" band will perform '50s and 
'60s. Tickets are available at the door, 
$8 on Friday and $10. on Saturday. 
Doors open at 6 p.m. For advance 
ticket purchase or more information 
call 395-0274. 

Ready to march 

It's not too early to think about 
getting into the Holiday spirit. The 
Village of Antioch's Annual 
Thanksgiving/Christmas parade will 
be held on Saturday, Nov.. 27, at 9 
a.m. This year's parade will begin on 
Hillside Ave. and continue on Lake 
St. concluding on Orchard St. There is 
no fee to enter the parade. 




Work completed at Abbey Estates 



by MARY FOLEY 
Lakeland Newspapers 

According to the developer, DiPaolo 
Company of Glenview, the repairs 
necessary for the Abbey Estates 
subdivision have been completed. The 
subdivision had been declared an 
emergency after the developer failed to 
complete the necessary improvements 
required by previous Antioch Village 
Board action. 

The subdivision is located on Nelson 
Road, south of the Wisconsin border. At 
this time only one house has been built in 
the project. The area had been 
experiencing problems concerning 
inadequate erosion control, storm water 
drainage, and inadequate street paving. 

"The items that were listed have been 
completed," reports Joe Huber of the 
Antioch Public Works. "He is actually 
doing extra work now." 

The declaration of emergency would 
have allowed the Village of Antioch to go 



in and make the necessary repairs up to a 
cost of $15,000. These costs would then 
have been passed onto the developer. 

The Antioch Village Board originally 
declared the area an emergency in June. 
The resolution allowed the village to bid 
on the work with a cost limit of $20,000, 
That declared emergency terminated on 
Aug. 23, 1993. 



However, the developer has completed 
the necessary repairs and no further action 
is required by the village. According to 
Huber, the developer, DiPaolo is excited 
about building on the sites. 

"These are nice, one-half acre lots with 
city water and sewer," said Huber. "I 
wouldn't mind living in one of those 
myself." 



Lake Villa Unit School 
proposal is postponed 



Lakeland Newspapers 



Lakeland (usps 027-oeo) 

Newspapers 

Antioch News-Reporter 

Founded 1886 

Otfica d Publication: 30 South Whfcnay Si., QrayaUka, IL 
60030. PhOfl* (708} 223-8161. . 

Pubbhad waaMy. Mcond dm postaaa paid at Onyalai*. 
IL 60030. 

Mall Subacrfaxton Rata* '10,50 Par Yaar by Malt paid in 
aoVanca In laka, Cook Kanoaha and McHanry Count»a; 
•awwhan "27.00 Par Yaar by Mall pad in advanea. 

postnuMar Sand addraaa changaa to Antbch Naw* 
Raportar, 30 So«h WMnay 9ti*»t. P.O. Box 268. Graya- 
lato.Mnota 60030. 

(708)223-8161 



Antioch Now*-Reporter 
Lake Zurich Enterprise 
Uke Villa Record 
Mundeleln Newt 
Grays take Timet 



Vernon Hills Newt 
Round Lake Newt 
Wauconda Leader 
Llbortyvillo Newt 
UndenhurttNewt 



Fox Lake Prats ' North Chicago Tribune 

Gumee Prett Warren-Newport Press 

M.R. SCHROEDER 

Foundr-iSM-IBM 

WILLIAM H. SCHROEDER 
WILLIAM M. SCHROEDER 

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AW IL ROBOTS 
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ELIZABETH EBERT 

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JUDrfASOJALE BOS SCHROEDER 
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by ALEC JUNGE 
Lakeland Newspapers 

The proposal for the Lake Villa Unit 
District won't be on the March balloL 

Supporters of the plan say there are 
two questions on the ballot and to 
combine them into one question couldn't 
be in time for the deadline for a March 
referendum 

"It's not on the March ballot because 
legally it's too complicated to combine 
the two issues in time," organizer Joyce 
Henneberry said. Even to set up our three 
hearings and get Ed Gonwa (regional 
superintendent of schools) and schedule 
expert witnesses is difficult." 

Henneberry said the delay will be both 
negative and positive. 

"It's good because it gives us more 
time, and bad because it prolongs the 
issue," Henneberry said. 

The original proposal called for two 
questions on a referendum. One was 'Do 
you support a unit school district in Lake 



Villa?' Another would ask if voters 
support the $25 million to construct a 
new school. The referendum would have 
had to pass in all school districts who 
take in Lindenhurst and Lake Villa 
students. 

The plan calls for a combined district 
of Lindenhurst and Lake Villa students 
from K-12 in most of the Lake Villa 
Township with the exception of the 
western area. The proposal includes taking 
the Millburn and Oakland Grade School 
buildings. 

Henneberry said some of the supporters 
were to meet on Thursday to determine a 
new timeline, 

The proposal may change from its 
present form as the committee of 10 
reviews the plan and meets with other 
districts. 

"We will examine the issue to the 
fullest. There is an examination process 
we all need to go through," Henneberry 
said. 



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Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 7 



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Ann Kakacek is an ACHS teacher who excels 



Special award 

The name Kakacek has 
been well known in the 
Antioch area for many, 
many years. Ann Kakacek 
has been an English teacher 
at Antioch Community 
High School for almost 
twenty years. She will be 
presented an "Award of 
Recognition" by the Illinois 
State Board of Education. 
This award is part of the 
1993-94 "Those Who Excel 
in Education" award pro- 
gram sponsored by the 
state. 

Anyone who has had the 
pleasure of knowing Ann 
' Kakacek knows she 
definitely excels. both as a 
person and as a fine, caring 
teacher. Congratulations, 
Ann. 
Time to shop 

How would you like to 
get a jump on your holiday 
shopping? You can do this 
at one convenient location 
consisting of 50 different 
mini shops. Stop in at the 
Antioch Community High 
School north gym on 
Saturday, Oct. 23, from 9 
a.m. to 4 p.m. to enjoy a 
shopping spree at the 
Second Annual Peddler's 
Alley Craft Fair, sponsored 
by the Student Assistance 
Program. - 

Fifty area arts and 
crafters will be on hand dis- 
playing a large variety of 
beautiful hand-made items. 
The proceeds will benefit 
the Student Assistance 
Program which is responsi- 
ble for planning drug-free 
activities and programs for 
ACHS students/ 

Scholars 

Antioch Community 
High School is pleased to 
nominate the following se- 
niors for the Tandy 
Technology Scholar 
Awards, Kin Wirsing, Erica 
Behling, Jennifer Mosier, 
Sarah Ayres, Maxine 
Olson, Amanda Barigat, 
David Schran and Tim 
Grabowski. Kin Wirsing is 
the Tandy nominee for 
mathematics and Amy 
Reijonen is the nominee for 
science. 

Recycle 

To help generate funds 
for the beautiful new play- 
ground at Grass Lake 
School, the "Friends of the 
Playground" committee will 



be sponsoring a recycling 
center at Grass Lake 
School. The first drop off 
date will be Saturday, Oct. 
23 at 8 to 11 a.m. 

The following items 
will be accepted, scrap 
aluminum, aluminum cans, 
brass and cooper, and for a 
small donation old car 
batteries will be taken for 
disposal. Plans are in the 
making to have the Grass 
Lake School recycling 

Hometown 
Goodies 




center open the second 
Saturday of each month. 
For more information, you 
may call 395-6972. 

The benefits of this 
recycling program will be 
three fold, it will help you 
clean out your garages or 
storage sheds, help maintain 
a cleaner, healthier environ- 
ment and help generate 
funds for "Friends of the 
Playground" fund raising 
committee at Grass Lake 
School. 
Congratulations 

Two Antioch High 
School teachers have been 
selected to present their re- 
search at the National 
Council of Teachers of 
English Spring Conference 
in Portland, Oregon. This 
research conducted by two 
veteran teachers, John 
Whitehurst and Jon Hansen, 
focuses on promoting more 
effective learning in the 
classroom. Their work over 
the past two years has 
helped high school students 
improve their communica- 
tion skills in both speaking 
and writing. 

Congratulations on a job 
well done. 



Semi finalists 

Morgan Hirst and Marc 
Enevold have been named as 
semi-finalists in the 
National Merit Scholarship 
competition. They are 
among a select group of se- 
niors who have received this 
honor. Morgan Hirst is the 
son of Margaret and Rick 
Schmude of Lake Villa and 
Ron Hirst of Chicago. Marc 
Enevold is the son of 
Sharanne and Jack Whitmer 
of Lindenhurst. They will 
both continue in the compe- 
tition toward finalist status. 
Congratulations and good 
luck in. the next leg of the 
competition. 
Do it 

Don't forget the St. 
Ignatius, All-U-Can-Eat 
Turkey Dinner this 
Saturday, Oct. 16 from 4 to 
8 p.m. -Please remember it 
will be held at St, Peter's 
Church gymnasium. The* 
price for a delicious turkey 
and dessert menu is only $7 
for adults and $4 for chil- 
dren. The public is invited, 
.even more than that, the 
public is encouraged to 
come. The evening will 
consist of a delicious din- 
ner, friendly conversation, 
relaxing music, a white ele- 
phant sale and fantastic raf- 
fle prizes. Sounds like an 
excellent way to spend a fall 
evening. Do it! • 
Happy camper 

P.J. Brankin of Antioch 
recently spent five days at 
Camp New Hope in- 
Matoon, 111. This is 
Patrick's fourth visit to the 
camp and he enjoyed bunk- 
ing in a cabin with seven 
other boys. This visit was . 
made possible by the 
Antioch Jaycees who spon- 
sored his trip to camp. 

P.J. and his parents, 
Donna and Ric, would like 
to thank the Jaycees for 
their fine efforts on his 
behalf. Camp New Hope is 
a fun .summer camp for 
children with "special 
needs." A participant in the 
program must be at least 
eight years of age. P.J. and 
his new friends at the camp 
enjoyed swimming, boat- 
ing, fishing, outdoor educa- 
tion and many sport activi- 
ties. 

Special message 

Once again I am very 
impressed by the loving ac- 



tions of a young dad. When 
little Tommy Miller came . 
to Camp Crayon on 
Tuesday, Sept. 28, he 
proudly carried a note from 
his dad. He showed it to his 
friends, he showed it to 
Miss Marie, Miss Mary, 
Miss Lois and also to me. 
He would put it safely into 
his pocket, only to take it 
out again to look at the 
words he could not read. 
However he knew what it 
said as mom or dad must 
have read it to him, as did 
each of us. 

The note contained a 
short poem, written by dad, 
encouraging Tommy to 
have a good day. At the 
bottom of the page was a 
cute piece of art work 
indicating that Tommy was 
obviously dad's big, strong 



boy. As I watched Tommy 
constantly enjoying dad's 
loving message, I realized 
one more time how little it 
takes to help a child have a 
good day, to let them know 
how special they are, and to 
reinforce how much you 
care. Great work, daddy 
Miller, in case you didn't 
know it. you made your 
son's day! 

Siblings 

I always enjoy siblings 
attending the same sessions 
at Camp Crayon. Little 
Mikey. Lehmann started 
camp the week prior to his 
younger brother Stevie. He 
naturally has taken Stevie 
under his protective, broth- 
erly wing. The first 'day 
Stevie fell asleep laying 
next to, Mikey in our activ- 
ity circle. The next day 



when we saw Stevie lay 
down on his rug mat about 
to enter slumber land, we 
suggested he sit up in order 
not to fall asleep. However, 
when I saw him eventually 
put his head on Mikey's lap 
and Mikey gently stroking 
his little, blonde head, I 
could not intervene. I 
thought so be it, let the lit- 
tle one catch a few winks 
and in turn give the brothers 
something to talk about and 
remember for years to 
come, "Hey, Steve, remem- 
ber when we were little and 
you fell asleep on my lap at 
Camp Crayon?" 

I certainly will, as this 
is definitely one of those 
special moments - working 
with the little ones of the 
Camp Crayon Program that 
makes the job so personally . 
rewarding. 



At their meeting on 
Sept. 28, members of Anti- 
och Area Chapter 387 of the 
American Assn. of Retired 
Persons (AARP) heard of 
the exciting changes to take 
place in Antioch during the 
next two years. Jim Myer- 
dahl of the Community Ac- 
tion Now (CAN) organiza- 
tion showed slides picturing 
the locale of re-development 
in downtown Antioch. Co- 
operation of all concerned 
citizens is necessary to 
make this project succeed 
and members were invited 
to. attend the next CAN 
meeting at the National 
Bank on Oct. 27. Myerdahl 
was asked many questions 
by the interested audience 
and explained many of the 



ways that CAN will try to 
fulfill their suggestions. 

" Carl McWherter of the 
First Chicago Bank pre- 
sented a check to President 
Horsch for new accounts 
opened at the bank by 
members of the Chapter. 
Nick Egaroff told members 
the bank will be conducting 
a 55-AHve class for AARP 
at the Senior Center in the 
near future. Watch for fur- 
ther details about this driv- 
ing class for seniors. 

Because members 
protested the many brown 
bag days scheduled this 
coming year, Ellen Courte- 
ous, who is in charge of 
catering parties, agreed to 
have more catered lunches 
before regular -meetings. A 



revised schedule will be an- 
nounced at the next meet- 
ing. 

Glen Peterson, tour 
chairman, has planned a trip 
to a casino in Wisconsin on 
Oct. 22 He is also plan- 
ning an October fest trip on 
Oct. 20 and "Babes in Toy- 
land" for December. Call 
Glen at (414)857-7492 for 
further information. 

Ah additional collection 
was taken for the flood vic- 
tims of Illinois and brought 
our previous total up to 
$100 to be distributed to the 
flood victims. 

Bingo was enjoyed after 
the meeting adjourned and 
numbers were called by 
Winnie Rasmussen. 







Nature education 

Bill O'Connor, environmental educator for the Lake County Forest Preserve, 
shows Becky and Eric Geyer, of Antioch, how a woodpecker makes its home 
in a tree. Mom Nancy Geyer listens.— Photo by Gene Gabry 



■••■■ 



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AARP hears from CAN / 



St. Ignatius of Antioch 
Episcopal CHurch . 

40th Annual All You Can Eat 

Turkey Dinner / 

. \ 



Saturday, Oct. 1 6th 

Serving 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. 
at St. Peter's Catholic Church Gym 

Adults $7 ch & u S r 12 $4 

Dine-In or Take Out • Tickets Available at the Door / 



i..i 

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8 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



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by ALEC JUNGE 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Lindenhurst Youth Soccer has been a 
success, for more than 13 years thrilling 
kids and parents alike. 

From a beginning group of 120 kids 
and eight teams in 1980, the league has 
grown to over 1,100 boys and girls with 
70 teams this year. The league utilizes 
over 200, volunteers to coach, officiate and 
care for the grounds, according to Ron 
Wetzel, one of the league founders. 

"The kids love to run around and get' 
involved," Wetzel said. "In baseball, espe- 
cially the younger kids don't want to play 
the outfield and stand around." 

Wetzel said one of the best parts of the 
league is it gives youth something 
constructive to do. 

"It's good exercise. There's nothing for 
the kids to do except for sports pro- 
grams," Wetzel said. 

The kids are evenly split between 
Antioch, Lindenhurst, and' Lake Villa. 
The rest of the kids come from Gurnee, 
Grayslake, Ingleside and from Wisconsin, 
according to Wetzel. 

From summer to fall, there. are 75 
games a week on Saturday. The kids are 
divided by age and play from ages 5-14. 
The boys and girls, teams are separated. 

AH of these kids have the opportunity' 



to compete and learn the value of team- 
work.. 

"Each kid is required to play at least 
half a game. They learn to be team mem- 
bers and to get along with each other," 
Wetzel saidi '-'. 

The skilflevel of these kids is quite, 
high. There are 13 traveling teams and 
they compete against some of the best 
teams in the state.* 

"We have had several winners in re- 
gional tournaments. They are in the feeder 
program for Antioch High School which 
is getting better and better," Wetzel added. 

The program'has' seen a steady increase 
in participation. We have about a 10 to 
15 percent increase every year. About 85 
to 95 percent of the kids come back the 
next year." 

Games are played at Polley Field, 
Oakland Elementary and Fbrest View 
Park. 

To support the league,. dues are col- 
lected and fundraisers are held. There is a 
nine-member executive board that handles 
the scheduling and rules of the league. 
The board has coordinate the upkeep of 
the grounds. Also subcommittees with 
various responsibilities to insure needed 
organization or work is done. 

It costs kids only $40 and .they play 
15 games a year. Included in the fee .is a 
shirt arid shorts. 




Citizens for the ACHS referendum showed their spirit in the Antioch High 
School Homecoming parade.— Photo by Claudia M. Lenart 

Biel sees overcrowding 

ACHS board is challenge in 1( > wer gra de school 

O hv MARY IW1I.F.V i '' 

says Earl f Bu<T Newton 



by MARY FOLEY 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Incumbent District 34 school board 
member Bud Newton enjoys the challenge 
of working for the community. Besides 
his position on the school board, Newton' 
is the co-chairperson for Antioch's Arbor 
Day and a member of the Antioch 
Commission for the Environment. 

Antioch's District 34 has four seats 
open this year and Newton is one of the 
two candidates who have declared 
themselves. Newton, a lifelong resident 
of Antioch has three children attending 
District 34 schools. When not doing 
community service, Newton is a dentist 
with a practice in Racine, Wisconsin. 

When asked why he was rerunning, 
Newton said, "I enjoy giving something 
back to the community. It is a 
challenge." Overall, Newton feels that 
his experience on the board has been a 
positive one. 

How local schools will meet the needs 
of students with the continual decrease in 
state aid is one of U\e challenges Newton 
thinks schools must face. Furthermore, 




Earl 'Bud' Newton 

he feels that District 34 must address 
issue of growth in the area. 

Newton feels that his goals have not 
changed since he began on the school 
board. "Our number one objective is the 
quality of education," he explained. "We 
must prepare students for the future." 

Overall, Newton seems happy, with the 
schools in District 34. He points to the 
high scores achieved by students. "We 
are doing well," said Newton. 



( I New park work continues 



by MARY FOLEY 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Aileen Biel, Antioch Community High 
School Board candidate, is in a position to 
gauge the future needs of the high school. 
As a librarian for Antioch Grade School, 
she sees enrollment increasing and realizes 
that in the future these same students will 
be entering ACHS. 

. "I see the overcrowding down in, the 
grade schools," explains Biel. "W^e are 
going to need more space." ; 

Biel is also an advocate of better 
education. She has voted yes in all the 
past school referendums. Biel intends to 
vote yes in the upcoming referendum as 
veil; 

n I am in favor of anything that would 
give kids a belter education," said Biel. 
"To do anything less would just be unfair 
to the children. "- 

Biel has four children, all graduates of 
ACHS. They are in varied ilelds but Biel 
feels that they all received a good 
education at the school. According to 
Biel, when her children attended college 
they found that they had been adequately 
prepared by ACHS. 

When asked why she decided to run for 
a position on the board at this time she 
answer quite frankly. 

"I was concerned that a member of the 
BEST (Belter Education/Sensible Taxes) 
group would run for the positions 
available, said Biel. "I have lived in this 




Aileen Biel 

community for many years. It has been 
good to' me and I want to give something 
backJ* 

Biel is also concerned about the 
physical structure of the school building. 
On a recent tour, Biel expressed surprise 
about the older sections of the school. 
She feels that even if the Lake Villa Unit 
School District docs gets off the ground, 
ACHS still needs to do some construction 
work. 

"I know that even if Lake Villa moves 
out, Antioch Community High School 
will still need a major renovation." 



by MARY FOLEY 
Lakeland Newspapers 

A new park is in the works off Route 
173 in Antioch. Heron Harbor has 
donated and is developing a new park for 
the community. 

The park will have soccer fields and a 
pavilion. Some of the work on the new 
park has already been completed. 

"The soccer field has been seeded, "said 
Tom Small the developer. "The paving 
will be done next week." 

At this time, the park has not been 
named. It is located on Route 173, just 
West of Route 59, across from the Jewel 
Food Store. 

A letter, dated Oct. 1 was sent to the 
Antioch Village Board from Park Board 
Chairman Don Zeman recommending 
action be taken because the park 
improvements had not yet occurred. Tim 
Well's, village administrator, asked the 
board lo grant a 30-day extension because 
Zeman had not been made aware of the 
wOrk in progress. 

The grading and gravel work have been 
done on the park entrance and black 
lopping will begin next week. The board 



granted the 30-day extension, and, 
according to Small, Antioch will have a 
new park by next summer. 




Phillip Delany 

Correction 

In last week's edition photos of 
Phillip Delany, a candidate for 
Antioch High School board, and 
Earl Newton, a Dtst. 34 candidate 
were switched. Antioch News- 
Reporter regrets the error. 



Informational meetings 
set for ACHS referendum 



by MARY FOLEY 
Lakeland Newspapers 

In an effort to inform the voting public 
about the upcoming Antioch Community 
High School education fund referendum, a 
series of public meetings will be held. It 
is hoped that these meetings will increase 
the voters knowledge of the issues 
surrounding the referendum. 

In a recent poll by this newspaper, , 
some respondents seemed confused by the 
referendum. Many thought it related to 
building issues. 

"This is not a building issue," said 
Molly Hughes, ACHS staff member and 
referendum liaison, in a press release. 
"Not only is the request of $.27 more 
pleasing to the pocketbook than the 
previous request, it also addresses solely 
educational needs." 

Beginning on Oct. 13, there will be 
meetings held every Wednesday evening at 



ihe ACHS Commons at 7 p.m. These 
meetings will be open to the public and 
will continue through Oct 27. There 
will be a speaker at these meetings and 
information will be available. 

'Not only is the request of $.27 more 
pleasing to the pocketbook than the 
previous request, it also addresses 
solely educational needs.' 

— Molly Hughes 

The steering committee will be making 
a presentation to the Antioch Township 
Board on Thursday, Oct. 14 at 7:30 p.m. 
On Monday, Oct. 18 the group will 
address the Antioch Village Board at the 
Village Hall at 7 p.m. 

On Wednesday, Oct. 20, there will be a 
meeting at the ACHS Board Candidate 
Forum at 7 p.m. at the ACHS 
Commons. 






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Friday, October IS, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 9 







































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Lindenhurst trustee blasts 
ACHS referendum survey 



Mb Ferguson, Ina Johnson, and Vivian Tauscheck-Dost of the Antioch Chamber 
of Commerce are ready to help newcomers and life-long residents alike with the 
who, what and where In Antioch and the surrounding areas. 

Chamber of Commerce 
not just for businesses 



by MARY FOLEY 
Lakeland Newspaper 

Antioch's Chamber of Commerce is 
one of Antioch's best kept secret 
resources. No matter whether you are 
looking for something to do on the 
weekend or where to buy discount 
clothing, the chamber can help. 

Many people think that a chamber of 
commerce is a place where business 
people gather. But, with the hundreds of 
maps, pamphlets, and flyers residents 
could find different attractions 52 weeks a 
year. 

The staff at Antioch's Chamber of 
Commerce is very knowledgeable of the 
area and local going-ons. The Chamber 



People News 



prepares a calendar of events and a 
monthly newsletter. 

The office has information available 
concerning public safety, culture, 
banking, utilities, television stations, 
recreation, education, schools, churches, 
and even demographics. . 

"We have a lot of new people coming 
into town," explains Vivian Tauscheck- 
Dost, one of the Chamber's secretaries. 
"We provide a lot of tourism information 
and we are listed in the Illinois Tourism 
Guide." 

Of course, the Chamber still helps new 
businesses in the area. Nevertheless, it is 
a virtual untapped resource of current 
events in the area. 



by ALEC JUNGE 
Lakeland Newspapers 

A Lindenhurst trustee criticized a 
phone survey by Lakeland Newspapers for 
doing a "disservice" to the referendum. < 

Trustee James Betustak said the survey 
was "skewed" because it had a majority of 
Antioch residents and not enough 
representation from other areas, especially 
Lindenhurst. He said the survey is 
misrepresenting the true feelings of voters 
on the Antioch High School referendum 
issue. 

"The survey done by Lakeland 
Newspapers was a disservice to the 
citizens of Lindenhurst. It took more 
responses from Antioch which has a 
negative view and misrepresented the 
data," Betustak said. 

Betustak claimed the results will have 
a negative impact on the citizen's 
committee's attempt to pass the 
referendum. 

"There were less responses from 
Lindenhurst which has supported 
education in the past. That survey gives 



the impression it is bound for defeat in 
the election. It's a skewed survey and is 
unfair to the citizen's committee who are 
working hardV' Betustak said. 

The survey was taken with the 
cooperation of the citizen's committee 
who helped draft the questions. Over 500 
residents were surveyed. About 44 percent 
were from Antioch, 36 percent from 
Lindenhurst and 30 percent from Lake 
Villa. 

In the survey, 58 percent of voters said 
they would vote no to the referendum 
while 42 percent said they would vote 
yes. 

Trustee David Erickson said the survey 
is just that, a sample of what citizens felt 
on the issue. The survey was taken at day 
and night for the issue to provide a better 
cross-section of voters, 

"The article expresses the sentiment of 
the community and should be accepted as 
that," Erickson said. 

The referendum on. the November 
ballot calls for a 27 cent increase in the 
school's education fund. The education 
fund has a deficit of $2 million. 



It's turkey time early 



by MARY FOLEY 
Lakeland Newspapers 

The 40th Annual St Ignatius Turkey 
Dinner is scheduled for Oct. 16 at St. 
Peter's gymnasium from 4 to 8 p.m. 
Tickets will be sold at the door. . 

On the menu is, of course, turkey and 
stuffing, mashed potatoes and squash. 
Delicious homemade desserts will be 
available. Beverages include pop, wine, 
or beer. 

The price of the tickets are $7 for adults 
and $4 for children. Also, carry-outs will 



be available. 

In addition to the dinner, a raffle will be 
held. A Bear's football jersey, 
autographed by Steve McMichael is just 
one of the many prizes. Doug Buffone, 
owner of the Front Row Restaurant has 
donated Chicago Bear tickets that will 
also be raffled off. 

Father Eckholm, of St Ignatius Church 
hopes that everyone will attend. 
According to Eckholm, "If you want to 
go to heaven, you must buy a ticket." 



Teacher recognized 

Antioch Community High 
School teacher Ann Kakacek will 
be presented an Award of Recognition by 
the Illinois State Board of Education at an 
awards banquet held in early October. The 
award is part of the 1993-94 Those Who 
Excel Education awards program spon- 
sored by the state. Kakacek has been an 
English teacher at ACHS for nearly 20 
.years. 

Tandy scholars 

Antioch Community High School 
nominated the following seniors for the 
Tandy Technology Scholar awards. The 
Academic Top Two Percent nominations 
go to the top-ranking seniors as follows: 
Kim Wirsing, Erica Behling, Jennifer 
Mosier, Sarah Ayre, Maxine Olson, 
Amanda Baright, David Schran and Tim 
Grabowski. The Tandy Scholarship nom- 
inee in mathematics is Kim Wirsing, and 
in science, Amy Reijonen. These pro- 
grams are sponsored by the Tandy Corp. 

New Arrivals 



Emmons School 



Navy achievement 

Navy Lt James G. Springer, a (Continued from Page 1) 

1981 graduate of Antioch Community 
High School of Antioch recently received 
the Navy Achievement Medal. Springer 
was cited for superior performance of duty 
serving as Air Department division officer 
aboard the guided missile frigate US S 
Robert G. Bradley, homeported in 
Charleston, S.C. While serving as the 
ship's landing safety officer, he was a key 

player in the safe and efficient completion 
of over 600 flight hours while the ship 
was deployed in support of Operation 

Desert Storm. Also, he flew more than 
200 hours during surveillance operations 
and multi-national exercises along with 

developing an effective training and 
readiness computer program. Springer is 
currently assigned with Helicopter Anti- 
submarine Squadron (light) 40, Naval Air 

Station, Mayport, Fla. He joined the of the . g rou P» a temporary 
Navy in June 1981. selection committee has 



existing homes and new homeowners in 
the Heron Harbor and Fairway Estates 
subdivisions. 

There are no final estimates on costs or 
bond issuance's at this time. According 
to Tabor, die project is in its infancy and 
most work will not begin until after the 
first of the year. 

"We are still in the planning stages," 



explained Tabor. 

Another meeting is scheduled for Oct 
14 at Emmons School at 7 p.m. The 
purpose of the meeting- is strategic 
planning to form a citizens steering 
committee and a number of 
subcommittees kick-off the referendum 
drive. It is hoped that the subcommittees 
will have their first meetings at this time. 
All community residents are inyited to 
attend. 



Lindenhurst Police 
Department agreed to act as 
chairperson. Linda Bergin 
will be assistant chairperson 



Andrea J. Resetar 

A daughter, Andrea J. was bom Sept 4 at Condell Medical Center 
to Ed and Carol Lynn Resetar of Antioch. Grandparents are Robert and 
Roberta Humphreys of Mount Airy, Md. and Judy and Butch Beck of 
New Carlisle. Ind. 

Anna Rose Menzer 

A daughter, Anna Rose, was bom Sept. 17 at Lake Forest Hospital 
to Heather and Jim Menzer of Antioch. She has two sisters, Jessica, 1 1 
yrs, and Rebecca 3 yrs. and a brother Michael 8 yrs. Grandparents arc 
Trudy and Bill Petty of Antioch. Great grandmother is Freida Yopp of 
Antioch. 

Derek Michael Bergloff 

A son, Derek Michael was bom Sept,. IS nt Condell Medical Center 
to Kenneth and Gaela Bergloff of Antioch. He has a brother, Mark, 4 
1/2 yrs., and two sisters, Rachel, 10 yrs., Meagan, 7 1/2 yrs. 
Grandparents are Gloria Miller of Round Lake Beach, Kenneth Miller of 
Florida, Ken and Patricia Bergloff of Round Lake Beach. Great grand- 
parents are Vivian Beaumont of Lake Geneva, Wis. and Kathleen Eaton 
of Round Lake Beach. 

Breanna Amalia Vasquez 

A daughter, Breanna Amalia was bom Sept. 16 at Condell Medical 
Center to Marie Myhre and Fransicso Vasquez of Antioch. She has two 
sisters, Amanda, 5 yrs., Allison, 2 yrs'. Grandparents are Marsha 
Stritesky and Gary Myhre of Burlington, Wis., and Bernardo and 



Amalia Vasquez of Chauinda, Mexico. Great grandparents. are. Eli and 
Inez Myhre of Westby, Wis. and Maxine Olson of Soldiers Grove, Wis. 
Bradley Arthur Doty 

A son, Bradley Arthur was bom Sept. 19 at Condell Medical Center 
to Patricia Nedweski and Carl Doty of Antioch. He has a brother, Erick 
Ncdweski, 8 yrs. and a sister, Carleen Doty, 15 mos. Grandparents ore 
Tom and Kathy Baldwin of Fulton, Miss, and Arthur Doty of Antioch. 
Great grandparents are Charlie and Ruth Isabel! of Shelterfietd, Ala. 
Kyle David Perry 

A son, Kyle David was bom Sept. 19 at Condell Medical Center to 
Thomas and Tammie Perry of Wauconda. Grandparents are David and 
Nicky Pasieka of McHenry and Laura Jackson of Antioch. Great grand- 
parents are Vivian Alexander of Bolingbrook. < 
Jordan Lyle Jones 

A son, Jordan Lyle was bom Sept. 22 at Lake Forest Hospital to 
Zita and Jeff Jones of Antioch. He has two brothers, Jamie, 23 yrs., 
Jay, I yr. and a sister, Julie, 19 yrs. Grandparents ore June Jordan and 
Wolfgang Krey of N, Ft. Myers, Fla. and Agnes and Stanley Jones of S. 
Beloit, III. 

David Gerald Allen 

A son, David Gerald was bom Sept. 24 at Lake Forest Hospital to 
Kathy and Glenn Allen of Antioch. He has two brothers, Jacob, 3 yrs. 
and Jored, I yr. Grandparents are Helen and Raymond Nowak of Antioch 
and Ana Allen of Mundelein. Great grandmother is Genevieve Nowak of 
Mundelein. 



Rally— 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Mayor of Lindenhurst, 

assured the group that 

funding would continue, 
During the start-up phase and recording secretary will 

be Laurel Dahl. The 
temporary treasurer will be 

been formed to steer the Rusty Miller. 

organization until formal The upcoming parade and 

elections can take place, rally, on Oct. 30 was also 

Kevin Klahs of the discussed at the meeting. 

The day will begin at the 
various police department's 



Myer, an international 
speaker, will follow Waller. 

Parade forms will be 
available at each village hall 
and the Lake Villa Library. 
Any group or organization 
interested in participating 
should pick up a form and 
contact Linda at 356-6788. 
There is no cost for 
participation. 

Several committees 



that will be participating in within the organization are 



a torch run. The run will 
begin in Antioch, through 
Lake Villa to Lindenhurst, 
then onto Grayslake. The 
parade, which is scheduled 
to begin at 10 a.m. at the 
College of Lake County, 
will head to Brae Loch, 
Cambridge, Buckingham, 
Center Street, and finally to 
the Lake County 
Fairgrounds. 

At ■ the rally, Mike 
Waller,, the Lake County 
State's Attorney, will be 
speaking to the crowd. A 
representative from the 
Cook County State's 
Attorney's Office and Ann 



working on various 
projects. The intervention 
committee is developing an 
incidence form to report and 
identify graffiti. > 



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Friday, October 15, 1993 



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Lakeland Newspapers' EDITORIAL 



Model waste center 



Landfill of the future 
being shaped by new 
owners for use today. 

Owners of Countryside Landfill located 
in a sector of unincorporated territory 
between Mundelein, Gray slake and 
Libertyville, have extended an intriguing 
offer. They will guarantee exclusive use 
to the county for 20 years in return for 
permission to expand their facilities on 
Rte. 83. 

At this early date, directors of the Solid 
Waste Agency of Lake County 
(SWALCO) still are mulling over the 
implications of the . proposition. 
Acceptance of the proposal could make 
their job of finding new landfill space in a 
locality "starving" for new solid waste 
disposal facilities a lot easier. 

Once a public disgrace and a major 
migraine for officials and 
environmentalists, Countryside has been 
turned into a "state of the art" operation by 
the new ownership, USA Waste Services 



Inc. An extensive landscaping program 
this summer has , transformed the ugly 
mountain of trash into a grassy, tree- 
topped knoll. 

In setting the stage for expansion of the 
80 acre landfill into an adjoining 120 acres 
it owns, USA Waste also has concentrated 
on eliminating odors and insuring ground 
.water protection along with sprucing up 
appearances. 

Equally intriguing is USA Waste's 
• harmonious relationship with its 
neighbors, the Prairie Crossing residential 
and futuristic multi-use development 
across the highway, and the Village of 
Grayslake. USA Waste has entered into 
an agreement with Prairie Crossing to 
guarantee environmental standards and 
appearances. The landfill company is 
negotiating a "host community" 
agreement with the village. 

Adding up everything done to date by the 
operators of Countryside Landfill equals 
the "landfill of the future" available to 
users today. 



Pro-business Senate 



Republican-dominated 
body making strides in 
job creation, eliminating 
anti-business practices. 

While the, news coming out of 
Washington continues to be glum for 
business, particularly small and family- 
owned enterprises, prospects for a 





Losing healt 
insurance 

Length of time people remain 
uninsured after 16sing*]rj6alth 
coverage^ according to a recent 
academic study: 

13 to 24 __f_ y 
months 



More than 2 




10 to 13; 
months 



6 to 9 

months 



SOURCE: Blue Cross and Blue Shield 
Association 



brighter business future in Illinois 
continue to radiate from Springfield, : 

Observers of legislative proceedings 
attribute this to the Republican-controlled 
Senate, The Management Assn. of 
Illinois, one of the many, pro-business 
lobbying groups in the state capitol, 
regards the current climate as the best 
since 1982, the last year current. Sec. of 
State George Ryan was then Speaker of 
the House. 

Through a number of initiatives, the 
GOP-dominated Senate is originating 
legislation that will create more jobs for 
Illinois. One of the heavy hitters in the 
upper chamber is State Sen. David 
Barkhausen (R-Lake Forest). Barkhausen 
has been notable for pushing for product 
liability reform, a bill clarifying grievance 
procedures in the workplace where a 
lawsuit might be filed and protection for 
employers who are now exposed to 
lawsuits when they provide truthful 
information on employment references. 

A small group of Senate Democrats who 
understand the importance of maintaining 
a healthy business climate is helping the 
GOP take steps to make sure Illinois is in 
the forefront of job creation and 
commercial growth. That's good news 
for both employers and workers. 



The usual cmwvwn ^.%towi-\tiMlui : mi\Mim 



m 




Opinions shift in debate 
over Rte. 53 extension 



Party Lines, Lakeland 
Newspapers' column of political 
opinion, is prepared from staff 
reports. 

Political winds are ever changing. Just 
ask Doug Challos, village president of 
Hawthorn Woods, 

. Challos describes the shift of public 
opinion over the extension of Rte. 53 as 
an example of what he's talking about. 

The first-term mayor remarked that he 
was elected as a trustee several years ago 
on a ticket of candidates opposed to the 

Party Lines 

planned tollway into the heart of Lake 
County. "We plowed under the 
opposition," Challos recalled 
After the passage of time— and the 
arrival of more new residents — newly 
elected village president Challos conducted 
an opinion poll on Rte. 53. Today, 60 
percent of Hawthorn Woods residents 
responding support construction of Rte. 
53, Challos reported. With a grin, 
Challos said he's "moderated" his views 
on the controversial roadway. 




He can laugh— As Sec. of 
Transportation and later as a White House 



Skinner Challos 

Aide, Lake County resident Sam Skinner 
developed a reputation for being 
humorless and stoic. Skinner became 
known as "The Hammer" and the "Master 
of Disaster." 

Addressing a group of west Lake County 
mayors at Fox Lake, the president of 
Commonwealth Edison president, proved 
that he can laugh and tell jokes. Skinner 
spoke the day after ComEd's historic rate 
dispute settlement and $300 million 
rebate. "This breakfast should be Dutch 
treat," the Lake Forester chuckled. 
Skinner arose and displayed a dollar bill 
he just found on the floor. "My lucky 
day." 

Skinner cautioned his audience that 
there's no connection between the famed 
Exxon Valdez oil spill damage settlement 
he negotiated while in Washington and 
the ComEd rate case settlement. 



. 



Viewpoint 



McRae describes 'kinder, gentler 1 Forest Dist. 



by BILL SCHROEDER 

Forest Preserve Dist. president Colin 
McRae is putting his background in real , 
estate to good use these days as he hits 
the stump to do his part in selling a $30 
million bond issue to be used for land 
acquisition and development of existing 
facilities. 

"It's not an easy sell," mused the lanky, 
mustachioed public official who was 
mayor of Mundelein before elected a 
member of the Lake County Board and 
then chosen by Forest Preserve 
commissioners to serve as president 

"In real estate, you have to have a 
willing buyer to make a deal." 

Talking rapidly with restless intensity, 
McRae slips naturally into a comparison 
of today's Forest Preserve Dist leadership 
and a past administration that was typified 
by holding the club of condemnation over 
landowners in connection with district 
growth plans. 

McRae describes the former 
administration, which viewed its role as 
combatting selfish interests bent on 



turning Lake County into a massive 
asphalt parking lot surrounded by strip 
malls and endless strings of cookie-cutter 
homes, as "fraudulent." That leadership 
had $60 million worth of land tied up for 
public acquisition and "no money to 
follow through," McRae explains. 

Forces led by County Board Chairman 
Robert "Bob" Depke had a lot of 
"cleaning up" to do, continued McRae, 
who at one-time represented the four 
townships of Fremont, Cuba, Wauconda 
and Ela before the current single member 
district system was adopted. A strategy * 
used to erase the district's "bad rap" 
(McRae's words) of employing coercion 
and costly litigation was to dismantle a 
land acquisition program the district could 
not afford and, in effect, "start over clean." 

That was the posture of the district 
McRae inherited from former president 
Andrea Moore, a key player in Depke's 
"clean up" crew, now a state 
representative serving a Libertyville- 
Gurnee district 



Employing negotiating techniques 
learned in the real estate industry and 
repositioning the district as a friend 
instead of a foe for both the voting public 
and landowners, McRae said the district 
has been able to disengage itself from 
expensive legal entanglements and add 
acreage with some significant donations. 
What can be described as a "kinder, gen- 
tler" philosophy is the centerpiece of dis- 
trict operations. 

Redirection of the district has set the 
stage for the Nov. 2 referendum where 
electors are being asked to authorize 
issuance of more bonds to provide funding 
for further land acquisition. McRae is 
optimistic, although he realizes that 
. doubts linger about the district's 
willingness to deal as a "willing buyer" 
and the ever present reluctance on the part 
of many voters to increase taxes, 

McRae says the new look and new 
philosophy of the Forest Preserve Dist. is 
exemplified by the fact that a real estate 
developer and an environmentalist are 
serving as co-chairs of the bond 




referendum. "Can you imagine that?" he 
asks in obvious delight 

Many factors including tough wetlands 
preservation requirements, changing tax 
laws and the new ways real estate 
developers do business are bringing about 
the more amicable climate in which the . 
Forest Preserve Dist can operate. In the 
modem world, developers and open 
spacers can work together, so it seems. 
Maybe they even need each other. 

The district president made a startling 
observation, again based on his . 
knowledge of the Lake County real estate 
market McRae is convinced that there 
are more willing sellers today than ever 
with more land available than the Forest 
Preserve Dist can afford. 

It's a buyer's market. So who needs a 
club? That's the view of Forest Preserve 
Dist. president Colin McRae. 



12 Lakeland Newspaper $ 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



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Lakeland Newspapers' OPINION 




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visitors deserve treatment as 



by LAUREN R. JANUZ 

Twenty-three years ago when I bought 
my home in Mettawa I made a stipulation 
to the realtor that "I wanted a home on a 
quiet little country lane." 

The first few years we occasionally 
saw a deer wander into the yard from the 
hundreds of acres of vacant land to the 
back of our property. It was a joy to 
watch the beautiful animals particularly in 
spring when they .brought their newly 
bom offspring to graze in our yard. 

As the years went on we saw the Vil- 
lage of Vernon Hills develop from corn- 
fields to a thriving metropolis of many 
thousands of people. Lincolnshire devel- 
oped from a semi-rural area* Libertyville 
expanded by thousands of homes.. The va- 
cant land in Lake Forest went on the 
block to see $500 to $750,000 homes de- 
veloped. Lake Bluff built ah-industrial 
park. The vacant land along Route 176 in . 
Rondout developed as an industrial park. 

Along with this development in the 
area we saw the Lake County Forest Pre- 
serve District acquire hundreds of acres 
along the Des Plaines river. And with it, 
the number of not only deer, but rac- 
coons, chipmunks, squirrels, rabbits and 
wobdchucks increased because the wildlife 
sought refuge in the forest preserve areas 
and the five-acre zoned property that sur- 



round the preserves. 

Even the head count of the frogs in 
our little pond increased as the native wild 
animals moved toward the adjacent Old 
School Forest Preserve, Half Day and 
Wright Forest Preserve areas. ' 

Before long we were buying upwards 
of 150 pounds of corn a week in the win- 
ter to keep the critters in food during the 





long and cold winters. We resorted to 
putting a five foot high fence around our 
vegetable garden and accepted the fact that 
pur beautiful evergreens across the front 
of the house would see some damage at 
the hands of the animals. 

The time we had to spend reseeding 
our lawn every spring was simply the 
small premium we had to pay to have a 
so-called "50 yard box", on nature in our 

back yard. One winter evening we counted 
19 deer grazing in our back yard and cap- 
tured one photo through our family room 
window of nine deer enjoying our handout 
of corn while romping in the snow. We 
had truly "prime time TV" right in our 
own back yard as we sat in front of a blaz- 
ing fireplace and watched Mother Nature's 



lovable creatures.' 

One buck, orphaned shortly after 
birth, was raised by a neighbor in an air- 
line dog carrier in his garage. Eventually 
that deer, marked by a bright orange col- 
lar, grew up and our neighbor removed the 
collar to return the buck to nature; But 
what fun it was to go out in the snow 
that winter and romp with an eight month 
old deer in the snowbanks who was as 
tame as the neighbor's dog. 

But along with this increase growth in 
residential and commercial population 
around us, the number of wildlife that 
now had lesser area to thrive and prosper- 
in, we heard cries from the residents of 
Riverwoods and Lincolnshire that the deer 
were doing horrendous damage to the 
yards of the $400,000 homes in that area. 
Soon the Forest Preserve district allowed 
Sheriffs Department sharpshooters to thin 
the deer population which Was continuing 
to grow without a legal hunting season 
on the deer population. 

As the deer population begin dwin- 
dling the deer that came into our yard be- 
came friendlier. This year one of the does 
had triplets and began bringing her brood 
to our yard for food within hours of their 
birth and as we watched the spotted fawns 
grow into nearly full grown deer this 
summer, we realized that our wild deer 



now have become almost tame. 

As we sat on the patio the deer graze 
within 20 feet of us in our yard. We 
learned that the deer love one variety of 
hosta bushes but have no interest in oth- 
ers. 

- Those people who have clamored to 
have the wildlife population reduced by 
sharpshooters have never realized the en- 
joyment that watching a wild animal 
close up can bring. We suggest that per- 
haps some of these people, who have 
clamored for a reduction in the wildlife 
population by sharpshooters, purchased 
their homes in the wrong area if they 
don't enjoy the wildlife and would be hap- 
pier living in a suburb such as Evanston," 
Wilmette. Skokie, Niles, Glencoe or Ke- 
nilworth where the homes are closer to- 
gether and the wildlife population is much 
less. 

We suggest that it is time to take a 
long look at the way we're reducing our 
wildlife population and the long term ef- 
fect on the decrease of a species of wild 
animal. 

Editors note: Lauren Januz is a 
marketing and sales promotion 
consultant and the author of four 
published business books. He 
lives in the Mettawa area of 
Libertyville Township. 






! I 



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ENTER THE WIIL LISTENER APPRECIATION SWEEPSTAKES! 




■ BM_Tani__,__r ■ w Ti*n ''ii, i HTiiiifwSifr" '"'■ — 

L $951 in Groceries 

1 1*51 in Office *-*£•. 
5^951 in Home Furnishings 



Mail today... Then listen to see if your name 

is drawn on 95 Will, Monday through Friday any . 

time of day, between October 18th and November 5th. 



We Appreciate 

Your Listening To Us... 

Here's How To Play! 

When you hear your name announced on 95 WIIL, cal 
us at 1-800-223-9510 or 414-697-951 within 
30 minutes to become a winner. 




ere's What You Can Win! 



If your name is announced and you call in time, you'll 
win a $25 family dining certificate from Shoney's 

Restaurant on Highway 50 just east of 4-94, Kenosha. 

Plus.»Your entry will also qualify for our Grand 
Prize Drawing on November 8th. In that drawing, 
four Grand Prize winners will be chosen to each win one : 
of the following prizes: 



► $951 in merchandise from Al's Stereo in Racine 

► $951 in groceries from Pick 'n Save Supermarkets 

► $951 in HON office furniture for your home or business 
from Burgess, Anderson &Tate, Inc. in Kenosha 

► $951 in home furnishings from Total Furniture in 
Kenosha and Racine 




What If I Haven't 
Listened to 95 WIIL? 

Do you like Rock & Roll? Not the head-banging kind, but 
the classics from yesterday and today? If you do, you'll 
appreciate listening to 95. 1 FM WIIL . 

► We play only the best Rock & Roll... from rock classics to 
the best of the new tracks. Plus local news, important 
issues, and news of current events for our area. 

► Why not give us a listen? How about right now? 



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OFFICIAL RULES 



I 



1 . No purchase necessary. Void where prohibited. 

Must be 18 years of age or older to win. One entry 
per person. One qualifying prize per household. 

3. Prizes are non-refundable and non-transferrable. 
No subsitutJons or cash alternatives allowed. 

4. Winners are solely responsible for any applicable 
taxes. Federal, state and local laws apply. Value of 
ell prizes in excess of '600 is reported to the 
Internal Revenue Service as additional income. 

5. WIIL Radio is not responsible for delivery of any 
prize. Winners must claim Grand Prizes in person 
within two weeks of winning unless otherwise 
negotiated with an official representative of WIIL 
Radio. Dining Certificates may be mailed only to 
the address originally entered on the official entry 
card, 

6. All winners must validate identification with proper 
address as submitted on official entry card. Grand 
Prize winners must also present valid Identification 
(drivers license, birth certificate, or valid State ID) 
to claim prize. WIIL Radio is not required to honor 
other forms of identification, or any identification 
that has been altered or tampered with. 



7. By claiming a prize, winners consent to the use, 
without further authorization, of their names and/or 
likenesses and/or voices for promotion or 
advertising purposes on WIIL Radio. Winners may 
be required to furnish an affidavitof eligibility and 
release. 

B. Employees and the families of Independence 
Broadcasting Corporation (WIIL) and its 
advertising agency are not eligible to win. 
Employees and the families of co-sponsoring 
organizations are not eligible to win their 
organization's prize. 

9. PRIZES: Four Grand Prizes: '951 in merchandise 
from Al's Stereo in Racine, Wl; '951 in HON office 
furniture from Burgess, Anderson & Tale, Inc. in 
Kenosha, Wl; *9S1 in groceries from Pick 'ri Save 
Supermarkets; '951 in home furnishings from Total 
Furniture in Kenosha and Racine. Thirty-eight 
regular prizes each consisting of one dining 
certificate good for '25 in restaurant food 

Kurchases at Shoney's Restaurant, Route 50, 
enosha, Wl. 

10. Any person found to be in violation of the above 
rules may be required to forfeit his/her prize(s). 



Mail This Today To Enter! 



Just fill in the information and mail today. 
You must be 18 or older to win. (Please Print) 



Name 



Address 

City 

State _ 



Zip 



I 

I 

Check Age: 18-24Q 25-34 □ 35-44 Q 45-54 ~ 55+ fj 

Do you have any family or friends who would like to win? If 

they hear their own name and call us in time, they can win, too! \ 

l 

I 



Name 



Address 

City j 

State _ 



Zip 



Check Age: 18-24~ 25-34Q 35-44Q 45-54Q 55+ — 

Do you plan to purchase any of these items within the next 
year? Please check all that apply. 

Car" Stereo [~| House |~~| | 

•Computer [~| Furniture — Sports Equipment □ 

Jowelry |"J Appliances I I Health Club Membershb I I j 

Video Equipment □ None ot these □ I 



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Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 13 



-~--n 




Good reasons for reviewing 
your tax liability now 



Don't wait until the end 
of the year to find ways to 
limit your tax liability. The 
Illinois CPA Society says a 
midyear review of your tax 
situation can take the bite 
out of your next tax bill. 
This year's tax planning 
may be a little trickier man 
in previous years and could 
be much more critical. As a 
result of President Clinton's 
economic plan, Congress is 
considering many tax law 
changes that may have an 
impact on you and your 
family. 
Project Income, expenses 

Before planning any tax 
strategy, estimate your tax- 
able income for 1993. Tax- 
able income Is the amount 
of income remaining after 
you claim all adjustments, 
itemized deductions or 
standard deductions, and 
personal exemptions. The 
amount of your taxable in- 
come determines the rate 
at which you will be taxed. 

Under President Clin- 
ton's economic plan, 
higher taxes seem in- 
evitable, especially ifyou 
earn a high Income. Single 
individuals with taxable in- 
comes above $115,000 and 
married couples with tax- 
able incomes over $140,000 
may be subject to a new, 
higher tax rate of 36 per- 
cent What's more, Mr. 
Clinton is also recommend- 
ing a 10 percent surtax on 
taxable income over 
$250,000, raising the top tax 



rate to 39.6 percent. 
Track your deductions 

CPA's urge you to keep 
a comprehensive list of 
your tax-deductible ex- 
penses, updating it 
monthly. Don't overlook 
expenses, such as charita- 
ble contributions, sub- 
scriptions to business-re- 
lated publications, job- 
hunting costs, and medical 
expenses like the costs of 
prescription drugs and in- 
surance premiums. Under 
the current tax rules, every 
dollar of deductions you 
overlook may cost you 28 or 
31 cents. What's more, if 
President Clinton's pro- 
posed higher tax rates are 
adopted this year, over- 
looked deductions can cost 
you even more money. 

Keep In mind that the 
value of some of your de- 
ductions is tied to your in- 
come. For example, miscel- 
laneous expenses, includ- 
ing unreimbursed em- 
ployee business expenses 
and costs associated with 
producing income, are de- 
ductible only to the extent 
that they exceed 2 percent 
of your adjusted gross in- 
come (AGI). Medical ex- 
pense deductions are also 
tied to your AGI: They are 
deductible only to the ex- 
tent that they exceed 7.5 
percent of your AGI. 

Estimate the amount of 
money you have spent on 
qualified miscellaneous 
and medical expenses over 



the" past six months and 
determine how close you 
are to these thresholds.- If- 
you are close to the thresh- 
olds, you may want to ac- 
celerate as many deductible 
expenses as you can into 
1993. For example, ifyou 
plan to look for a new job 
next year, you may want to 
prepare and print your re- 
sume now so you can take 
the deduction on your 1993 
tax return. 1 

Be aware, however, that 
under c;irrent tax law, tax- 
payers whose adjusted 
gross income exceed 
$108,450 in 1993 will see 
the value of their itemized 
deductions reduced by 3 
percent of the amount by 
which their income exceeds 
this threshold. If your in- 
come is approaching this 
amount, you may want to 
postpone income, such as 
bonuses, into 1994 so you 
can continue to receive the 
full benefit of your deduc- 
tions. 

Protect earned Income 

One way to rninimize - 
your tax bill and maximize 
your earnings is to invest in 
company-sponsored 401 (k) 
plans, or if self-employed, 
m Keoghs. These plans en- 
able you to save pretax dol- 
lars for your retirement 
Your contributions reduce 
your gross income and the 
interest earned is tax-de- 
ferred. 
(Cont.'d on page 15) 



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14 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



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Banking: Safety and soundness 



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Do you want to open a 
personal or business bank 
account? If so, do banking 
terms like "capital" bewil- 
der you? What criteria 
should you use to select a 
safe and dependable 
place to keep your 
money?. 

You can judge a bank's 
strength in six ways: by its 
ratings, level of loans, 
profitability performance, 
loan practices, portfolio 
distribution, and by 
whether it is insured by 
the Federal Deposit In- 
surance Corp. (FDIC). 
Ratings 

Independent rating 
services such as Moody's 
Investors Service or Stan- 
dard and Poor's Corp. can 
give an overall picture of a 
bank's stability. These 
services review financial 
institutions, municipali- 
ties, insurance compa- 
nies, corporations and 
foreign interests at least , 
annually, and assign in- 
vestment grades which 



are readily available in the 
financial press. Grades 
AAA through A are con- 
sidered excellent . 
Profitability performance 

A bank's profits arise 
from its services (like the 
sale of credit cards), its 
fees from the origination 
of loans and from re- 
ceived interest on loans. 
Banks that report profits 
consistently in earnings 
statements published in 
the local papers and in 
annual reports are banks 
with strong management 
practices. 
Loan practices 

Too often during the 
1980s, banks were saddled 
with bad loans made for 

3uestionable real estate 
eals or to economically 
unsound governments/If 
you scan a bank's annual 
report, such assets may be 
disclosed in the footnotes. 
Portfolio distribution 
Banks refer to their 
total current loans as their, 
portfolio. Portfolios con- 



i 



centrated in a single in- 
dustry or geographic re- 
gion are healthy only as 
ong as that sector re- 
mains strong. As. a poten- 
tial depositor, look for a 
bank with a policy of di- 
versify lending, to im- 
Erove the liquidity of its 
aiance sheet, a bank can 
sell its loans to outside in- 
vestors. A few pertinent 
questions to the bank's .- 
management may be in- 
formative. 
FDIC 

Look for a bank where 
funds are insured by the 
FDIC. Regardless of the 
number of accounts you 
wish to open, your total 
deposits will be guaran- 
teed for up to $100,000 at a 
bank insured by the FDIC. 
For amounts greater than 
$100,000 you can retain 
the safety of FDIC guaran- 
tee by assigning your 
funds to a money manger 
who will distribute your 
deposits to several FDIC 
insured banks. 



Review tax 



(Cont'd from page 14) 

Individual Retirement 
Accounts (IRAs) also affect 
tax- deferred savings. You 
can contribute as much as 
$2,000 a year if single or 
$2,250 a year if you are 
married to a non-working 
spouse and file a joint re- 
turn. If both spouses work, 
you maybe able to con- 
tribute up to $2,000 each. 



The sooner you make a 
contribution, the longer 
your earnings in the ac- 
count can compound tax- 
deferred interest What's 
more, depending on your 
income and whether you or 
your spouse participate In 
an employee-sponsored 
retirement plan, you may 
be able to take a tax deduc 
tion for your IRA contribu- 



tion. 
Look ahead 

CPAs emphasize that 
you shouldn t let proposed 
tax law changes throw you 
off course. By understand- 
ing your options and care- 
fully reviewing your per- 
sonal financial situation, 
you are prepared to take 
the steps necessary to min- 
imize your 1993 tax liability. 






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Merrill Lynch invites you to attend our free Tax Seminar. You'll learn specific strategies for 
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DATE: Tuesday, October 19th TIME: 7:00-8:00 PM 

PLAGE: Fritzl's Country Inn • 900 Ravinia Terrace, Lake Zurich 

RSVP: Sue Mullen- at 708-382-1732 





Merrill Lynch 



© Copyright 1993. Merrill Lynch, Pierce, Fenncr & Smith Inc. Member SIPC 



sr: 



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Friday, October IS, 1993 



lakeland Newspapers 15 






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If you have... 



Stable housing market continues 
as mortgage rates decline 



Mortgage interest rates 
keep falling, but the de- 
cline is not setting off the 
kind of buying surge that 
lower borrowing costs have 
been known to trigger in 
the past 

However, declining 
mortgage interest rates are 
almost certainly the reason 
that home sales in the Lake 
County area have not fol- 
lowed the cyclical pattern 
that is usually observed in 
this market, real estate ex- 
perts agree. 

Normally, home sales 
here peak in July and trend 
lower in the fall. But recent 
sales reports suggest that 
the normal fell slowdown 
isn't materializing, says 
Wilbur G. Luther, senior 
vice president and regional 
manager for Balrd and 
Warner, the area's oldest 
and largest full-service in- 
dependent real estate ' 
company. 

"As a result, home sales 
in this area should be un- 
characteristically strong 
this fall, "he noted. 

Luther believes con- 
sumer concerns about the 
economy have been having 
a moderating affect on 
home sales and prices. Ef- .■ 
fectively, low interest rates* 
in a soft economy have 
combined to encourage 
steady growth while keep- 




ing a lid on housing infla- 
tion, he observes. 

Alex F. March, manag- 
ing broker in Baird and 
Warner's Libertyville of- 
fice, describes a stable 
marketplace in which buy- 
ers are active but unhur- 
ried. First-time buyers re- 
main a major and sales are 
occurring in all price 
ranges. 

Luther says some 
prospective buyers contin- 
ued to be preoccupied with 
timing the market. 

"At various times in the 
real estate cycle, we'll see 
buyers holding out for 
lower interest rates. At oth- 
ers, buyers can be observed 
rushing to get in on the 
action before home prices 
move higher in response to 
lower rates. 



"In the current cycle, 
some buyers are probably 
waiting for rates to go 
lower before acting. But we 
haven't seen the kind of 
urgency without pricing 
that has occurred in the 
past when mortgage rates 
have moved dramatically 
lower," he said. 

With the current sce- 
nario, Balrd and Warner 
executives point out that 
more first-time buyers* are 
able to qualify for mortgage 
financing. And, in general, 
buyers can purchase more 
house for their money. 

From the home buyer's 
perspective, some phases 
of the economic cycle will 
appear to be better than 
others. But Luther reminds 
potential buyers that the 
best time to purchase a 
home is "when you can 
afford it" 

It rarely pays would-be 
buyers to put off a home- 
buying decision until later 
in the hope that market 
conditions will become 
more favorable than they 
already are. In the past, 
efforts to outguess or 
"time" the market have 
frequently ended in frus- 
tration because supply- 
and- demand dynamics 
often work against those 
who make the effort, he 
noted 




Sliding Sidi 
Wrinkled Shingles 
Peeling Ceiling 




we can help. 



Whether you want to fix up or spread out... 
the Bank of Northern Illinois, N A has a home 
improvement loan to meet your needs. 

Make your home warmer or cooler, nicer to live in an< 
worth more money. We make our rates attractive so/' T' 
you can make your home even more attractive. ■ '».* 

We also can talk to you about refinancing your mortgage or 
obtaining a home equity loan. So, visit one of our three con- 
veniently located offices or call us and ask to speak to one of our 
friendly, knowledgeable personal bankers. 

Give your "Roost a Boost" or add "Room to Roam" 
with a Bank of Northern Illinois, NA 
HOME IMPROVEMENT LOAN; 



Bank of Northern Illinois, NX 




One South Genesee 
Waukegan, Illinois 60085 

Member FDIC 



1313 Delany Road 

Gumee, Illinois 60031 

708-623-3800 

Member FDIC 



929 N. Milwaukee Avenue 
Libertyville, Illinois 60048 




tCNOCfl 



Home Owners ... Planning to Refinance? 
Look for better service, not just low rates. 




At today's low rates, you can greatly 
reduce your monthly mortgage payments 
through refinancing. But while you're at it, 
look for a lender who can provide prompt, 
accurate and responsive service through- 
out the life of your new loan. 

We'll tailor-make a mortgage that meets 
your financial needs. And, we'll always be 
available to discuss your loan servicing 
questions, face-to-face. 

For personalized service as welf as 
competitive rates, call North Shore Trust 
and Savings. 






TRUST AND SAVINGS 



700 S. LEWIS AVENUE 

WAUKEGAN, IL 60085 

708/336-4430 



PUT A NORTH SHORE BANKER ON YOUR FINANCIAL TEAM 




*\ 



IIIU MM '. < 

LENDER \ 






16 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



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Denny named to 
Cherry board 

.,WAUKEG AN— Charles W. 
.Denny, 57, president and chief 
executive officer of S chneider North 
America and president and chief 
operating officer of the Square D 
company, has been named to the 
Cherry Corporation Board of 
Directors. .Cherry is electronics 
manufacturer based in Waukegan. 

Motorola goes to 
court over patent 

LIBERTYVILLE— Motorola 

Inc. filed suit in Federal District Court 
in Delaware against InterDigital in an 
effort to defuse charges that Motorola 
infringed certain InterDigital's Time 
Division: Multiple Access patents and 



Business Briefs 



hopes the court will find those patents 
invalid and unable to be enforced. 
Motorola officials claim that 
InterDigital was not the first to 
develop digital cellular service and; 
filed suit to "clear the air over the 
digital cellular service issue for the 
entire cellular industry." 

WMAQ-TV signs 
retransmission deal 

CHICAGO— WMAQ-TV, the 

NBC owned and operated station in 
Chicago, announced it has reached 
agreement to retransmit! the station's 
signal on 99 percent of the cable 
systems in the WMAQ viewing area. 
Only a cable company in southern 
Michigan refused to sign the new 
agreement. Under the terms of the 



agreement, Lake County cable 
systems like TCI. of Illinois and U.S.. 
Cable, will provide channels for 
CNBC, NBCs business and talk cable 
channel and another new channel 
scheduled for broadcast in 1994. 



First Chicago Bank 
declares dividends 

ANTIOCH— The Board of 
Directors, of the, First Chicago Corp. 
declared quarterly dividends on the 
corporation's six issues of preferred 
stock. The cash dividend on the 
outstanding Preferred Stock with 
Cumulative and Adjustable Dividends 
was $.85 per share, payable Dec. 31, 
1993 to stockholders of record on Dec. 
3, 1993. First Chicago has branches 
throughout Lake County, including 
Antioch, Deerfield and Lake Zurich. 




Lake County native named first woman Continental VP 



Continental Bank named Wilma J. 
Smelcer, a native of Waukegan, executive 
vice president of its Private Bank. She is 
the first woman to be appointed as an ex- 
ecutive vice president at the company. 

"Wilma's years of experience with in- 
stitutional investors and our corporate 
customers are invaluable assets to the 
Private Bank, where we take a business- 
banking approach to serving the personal 
banking needs of business owners, execu- 
tives, active investors and private institu- 
tions," said William M. Goodyear, vice 
chairman of Continental Bank Corp. 



A senior vice president at Continental 
since 1987, Smelcer has managed the 
banking services, operations and product 
management of the Private Bank during 
the past two years. Previously, she held 
key management positions in many of the 
bank's commercial and investment bank- 
ing businesses, the primary focus of Con- . 
tinental's businesses. 

Continental, with $22.5 billion in as- 
sets, has provided wealth management 
services through its Private Bank for 137 
years. It has $7 billion in assets under 
management The Private Bank provides 



Baer Supply Corp. to expand 
current Vernon Hills facility 



Baer Supply Company, a supplier to 
the woodworking industry of decorative 
and functional hardware and fittings, shop 
supplies, tools and machinery will expand 
its 96,000 square foot facility by 27,000 
square feet in The Corporate Woods, 
Vernon Hills. 

Alan Baer, president, cited a major 
product line addition as the basis for the 
building expansion. The additional ware- 
house space will be utilized primarily to 
inventory Wilsonart brand plastic lami- 
nates, Lokweld adhesives and associated 
products for which Baer has been recently 
named a distributor for northern Illinois 
and northwest Indiana. Additional ship- 
ping docks are also being added to ac- 
commodate Baer's new fleet of delivery 
vehicles specifically for the Wilsonart 
products. 

Baer was founded in 1950. The com- 
pany moved from Skokie to the Corporate 
Woods inl988 due to the excellent envi- 
ronment of the corporate park which in- 
cludes a good labor supply, according to 
the president. 



Charles Lamphere, president of Van 
Vlissingen and Co., noted that large and 
well-planned corporate parks such as The 
Corporate Woods have the space to allow 
successful companies to easily expand. 

This is the fourth company this year 
to expand within the park. It is being de- 
veloped and managed by Van Vlissingen, 
the oldest commercial real estate com- 
pany in the Midwest. 

Peter Zinni, vice president, described 
additional internal enhancements being 
made to the building that will increase 
Baer's functionality. The company is con- 
structing a 65 seat combination educa- 
tion/training and conference center that 
will also include two" smaller meeting 
rooms and a reference library. 

Baer will also be able to increase the 
staffing of its inside sales, customer ser- 
vice, accounting and catalog production 
departments with the addition of eight 
private offices and an expansion of office 
work stations from 35 to 51. 



banking and credit, trust, investment 
management and estate planning services 
for business owners — many of whom are 
Continental's corporate banking cus- 
tomers — executives, active investors, 
wealthy families and charitable organiza- 
tions/The bank also manages ERISA 
funds for corporations and institutions. 

Smelcer joined Continental in 1973 
after receiving her B.A. in Education and 
M.B.A. in finance/accounting from the 
University of Illinois. She is a certified 
public accountant. She also graduated 
from Warren Twp. High School first in 
her class in 1967. 

Her professional affiliations include: 
Business Advisory Council, Univ. of Illi- 
nois at Urbana-Champaign, College of 
Commerce and Business Admin.; Eco- 
nomic Club of Chicago; Friends of the 
Red Cross (founder); Banking Research 
Center Advisory Board, J.L. Kellogg 
Graduate School of Management, North- 
western Univ.; Northwestern Univ. Asso- 
ciates; Metropolitan Planning Council 
board of governors; The Chicago Network 
board of directors; and the American Insti- 
tute of Certified Public Accountants. 




Wilma J. Smelcer 



Smelcer's mother, Carol Kirkpatrick 
Smelcer, lives in Antioch and is retired 
from the Lake County director finance of- 
fice. 



High school students invited to 
join Abbott Explorers Post 



Abbot Laboratories invites area high 
school students interested in math and sci- 
ence to join the Abbott Science Explorer 
Post. The program, which is open to 
young men and women ages 16 and older, 
shows students how math and science are 
applied in the medical research industry. 

Students who participate in the Sci- 
ence Explorer Post are given the opportu- 
nity to work with Abbott scientists in 
some of the most advanced laboratories in 



the world. The program addresses a variety 
of scientific topics, with students choos- 
ing sessions which most closely relate to 
their interests. 

No pre-registration is needed. Abbott's 
Science Explorer Post meets at Abbott 
Park every other Wednesday starting Oct. 
20. Dues for the program are $7. 

For more information or to register 
for the program, contact Dr. Bemie Schle- 
icher at 937-0069. 




Welcome to Target 



Gurnee residents received the opportunity to visit a Target/Greatland store 
on Oct. 10 when Target opened a new store in Gurnee near Gurnee Mills 
Mail on Grand Avenue. Target opened six new stores throughout the 
Northern Illinois area and used the weekend to promote the stores with "It's 
Target Time" advertising spots and handouts at the new store locations. 
Crowds were big at the Gurnee store for its opening day. — Photo by Steve 
Peterson 



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Lakeland Newspapers 17 



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Lake County's Largest 
Chrysler-Plymouth 
Dodge-Podge Truck 




FOX LAKE, 1L 



Your Five 

Star Service 

Dealer 




1990,1991, 
1992,1993 









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10 REASONS TO HAVE YOUR 
VEHICLE SERVICED AT SANDY MCKIE: 

1. The Latest in BEAR Computer Testing & Diagnostic Equipment 6. Economical Rental Vehicles Available 

2. All Mechanics Chrysler & ASE Certified 7. We Stock Competitively Priced Goodyear Tires 

3. Senior Citizen Discounts 8. We Accept Approved Personal Checks 

4. Free Local Shuttle Service 9. Friendly, Courteous People to Assist You 

5. Weekly Service Specials 10. Continuous Training of our Service Personnel 


























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Hal, Bill, Dave, Bob, Gene, and Eric 



Chrysler & ASE Certified Mechanics 



Show your 
car you* care 







Show your 
car you care 



JOHN 

SERVICE MANAGER 



MARK 

SERVICE ADVISOR 



WENDY 

WARRANTY ADMINISTRATOR 



SANDY 

OWNER 



We sincerely ieel we have the best Chrysler- Plymoulh-Dodge Service Dept anywhere! 



1 2 POINT FALL CAR CARE INSPECTION ENGINE MAINTENANCE TUNE-UP 



COOLING SYSTEM SERVICE 




We'll... 



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I •Tires 
j •Struts 
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CustomcrOnco 



/ INSPECT / EXAMINE 

•Exhaust •Wipers 

System •Hoses & Belts 

•Exterior Lights »Air Filter 

•Suspension "Top Off All 
•CV Joints Fluid Levels 



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*40.48 

6Cyl. 

*64.00 

8 Cyl. 

INCLUDES: 

•Mopar*/Champion spark plugs. 

♦Inspect emission components. 

•Set timing, adjust idle speed (if applicable). 

(Vehicles equipped with greater than 2-barrel 

carburetor ana standard Ignition slightly higher). 

•Additional labor/special spark plugs extra. 




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•Inspect Hoses and belts 

•New Mopar*anti-freeze (1 gal. max.) 

•Pressure test system. 

•Complete cooling system flush (Chemical flush, 

V8 engines and addional parts/labor extra). 



FREE CAR WASH WITH ANY REPAIR 



(not valid with any other coupon offer) 



Coupon otter begins on September 27, 1 993 and expires October 22, 
1993. Present coupon when order b wttten Cannot bo used with any 
other coupons or specials. Taxes not included. Otters for Non-Chrysler 
vehicles may be higher or unavailable. Truck prices may vary. Some 
prices do not include fee for disposal ot fluids and batteries. 



SANDY M£KIE and SONS 



CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH DODGE AND DODGE TRUCKS 



SHOWROOM 

Opan Monday Thru Thursday S am to a pm, Friday am to 6 pm 
Saturday 9 am to 5 pm • CLOSED SUNDAY 




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SERVICE PARTS 

OPEN MONDAY THRU FRIDAY 7:30 am to 5:00 p.m. 

CALL5B7-6471 



.,-—■,.—.. „.- .—.,.. ... 







708-587-6473 



OX LAKE. IL 

' ■BWH g^-T'f M"jjf,', I .i. , j_y.-~'i'.^<;;i<;-WtJVjtf*;,Bj.-;*'.- ■---' ' : 

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18 Lakeland Newspapers 



I 
Friday/October 15, 1993 



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by TINA L. SWIECH 

Lakeland Newspapers 

Tis the season to slow down the pace, 
to curl up in a chair in front of a glowing 
fireplace. 

And Collins Fireplace and Patio Shop 
in Waukegan has it all. The family owned 
business at a new location on 2401 Grand 
Avenue is a plethora of fireplace and in 
the warmer months, patio delights. 

According to owner Joanne Collins, 
the business started out small, when, she 
and her husband decided to go into the 
profession 16-years ago. ' 
^ The Collins' began with three em- 
ployees and a rented shop and the knowl- 
edge they had gained working with 
Joanne's family who owns a similar busi- 
ness. Today, they credit that experience 
with their success and providing them the 
confidence to start their own business. 

"We started out with two fireplaces in 
the showroom, now. we have seven burn- 
ing ones,* 1 said Joanne. And according to 
Jim Denson of the Waukegan store, 
presently there are several under construc- 
tion which will also be functional in the 
showroom, and there are total of 15 cur- 
rently on display. 

The Collins' son Doug has joined the 
crew of the store bringing another genera- 



Lakeland Newspapers' BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



eeps the 

tion into the family business. 

Fireplaces in the past, according to 
Joanne, have basically been situated in 
one. room of the house. "Now they're 
putting them virtually in every room," 
stated Joanne. 

From living rooms to bedrooms to 
kitchens and even bathrooms, people have 
discovered that fireplaces are "aesthetically 
appealing to a room and adds beauty and 
warmth." the owner noted. 

Also, the resale value of homes 
equipped with the picturesque conflagra- 
tion containers is higher. "They're a 
sought after item for the resale of a 
house," said Joanne, who added that they 
"never lose their value." 

Fireplaces have always added radiant 
qualities to homes, but formerly, they 
were usually thought of as just that — 
something nice to look at. A kind of 
myth, agreed the owner, was that fire- 
places don't heat well. 

Besides current models being con- 
structed more efficiently, any fireplace has 
to be helped along, said Joanne. In order 
to maintain proper efficiency from burn- 
ing logs, proper damper control is re- 
quired, explained Wayne Lauritsen, man- 
ager of the Waukegan store. 

Fireplaces in townhomes, said Joanne, 




Jim Denson of the Waukegan store demonstrates the warmth and beauty that 
comes with gas or wood-burning fireplaces. The three models shown are all 
Martin's, one of Collins Fireplace and Patio Shop's most popular items. — photo 
byTinaSwiech 



are experiencing "a tremendous increase in 
activity throughout the nation." Part of 
the reason, is they are so easy to install, 
noted the owner. 

Collins is looking forward to one of 
their best seasons, which is commencing 
right now, and she noted the broad array 
of goods the store has to offer. 

"We sell anything and everything for 
all types of fireplaces," said Joanne, in- 
cluding glass doors, custom and standard; 



grates, wood baskets and mantels from 
wood to marble. 

Some of Collins most celebrated 
lines of factory-made fireplaces, including 
direct-vent and strictly gas models are 
Heat-N-Glo; Martin; Majestic; Superior, 
Malm and Heatilator. 

"We started with being a small store 
and now we basically can suit any cus- 
tomer," said Joanne. 



«& MAINTENANCE DOCTORS 

Orr< "We Make House Calls' 

ITrooms painted only W° n i 

(12x15 or smaller - plus paint) 

JpALLJIOW!!] 

Floors " DAVE WILLIAMS "~ Painting 
Refinishing (708)336-0243 . Remodeling 




SKILLED CRAFTSMEN = QUALITY WORK 

Interior - Exterior Specialist 



Airless Spray -Brush - Roller 

Drywall & Plaster Repair 

Wood Staining & Finishing 

Bonded - Fully Insured 

CERTIFIED LEAD 

ENCAPSULATING CONTRACTOR 

FREE ESTIMATES .^ - . _ 

(708> 546-3545 

MICHAEL BOSCH 1 -800-339-6527 

RESIDENTIAL - COMMERCIAL 



It's Time You Had A Mini Van 




You lead an 
active life: The 
Little League 
Parade begins at 
1 1 a.m. You can 
pick up the lawn 
mower at 2 p.m. 
Pack the tent-and 
camping gear by 
sunset and first 
thing In the 
morning, It's off for 
the mountains. For 
work. For fun. It's . 
time you had a 
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Dodge Caravan 





Plymouth Voyager 




All Applicable Rebates Applied. 



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708-5874473 



OTEii 



The Trane XL 80 gas furnace with multi-speed healing is a cure for the cold. Unlike most 
furnaces that either run at full speed or shut completely off, the XL 80 runs at a higher speed 
when you need more heat and at a lower speed when you need less to help maintain a 
constant temperature in your home. A comfortable difference you can feel. The Trane XL 80 
also yields greater efficiency. Its two-stage burner and hot surface ignitor lower fuel 
consumption. You'll enjoy the utmost in efficiency and reliability with the Trane XL 80. It's 
Hard To Stop A Trane.™ 

We're In A BRAND NEW LOCATION! 

Come see us at 

1205 Karl Court Suite 102 

Wauconda 526-3855 




SCHMIDT'S COMFORT CARE 




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Lakeland Newspapers 19 



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Lakeland Newspapers' BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



Investment Trends 

bv Noali A. Suiduihcru 



Quaker Oats (OAT)— Quaker 
Oats Cereal, Captain Crunch, Life, 
Aunt Jemima, Rice-A-Roni, Gaines 
dog food, Ken -L-Ration, Kibbles and 



Bits, and Gatorade are all household 
names and all produced by Quaker 
Oats. This diverse company has made 
these names common not only in 
U.S. households, but internationally 
as well, with 31 percent of their 1993 
sales being international. 

While no longer a fast growth 



company, Quaker has been doing sev- 
eral things lately to increase share- 
holder value and drive the stock price 
up. Although sales growth is only es- 
timated at 7 to 8 percent annually in 
the coming years, EPS (earnings per 
share) are estimated to grow at 11 per- 
cent based on higher profit margins. 



These higher margins will be achieved 
through cost cutting programs as well 
as stock buy backs such as their five 
million share buy back program. 

Other positive notes are 90 percent 
of employees are stockholders, ah 
added incentive to work at peak effi- 
ciency. 




Michael Green baum 

Michael S. Greenbaum, M.D. 
has been named director of child 
psychiatry at Saint Therese Medi- 
cal Center. Dr. Greenbaum comes 
from John Hopkins University, 
Baltimore where he completed a 
fellowship in child psychiatry. Dr. 
Greenbaum also was on staff at & 
Baltimore County Dept. of Health 
mental health center. A graduate 
of the Univ. of Illinois College of 
Medicine, he completed his post- 
graduate training there as well. ■ 




James Roseborough 

James W. Roseborough, asso- 
ciate director of the North 
Chicago Veterans Affairs Medi- 
cal Center, was advanced to 
Membership status in the Ameri- 
can College of Healthcare Ex- 
ecutives, a Chicago based inter- 
national professional society rep- 
resenting more than 27,000 
healthcare executives. 'He and his 
wife Mary reside in Gurnee. 
Roseborough has a son, an under- 
graduate student at the Univ. of 
Wisconsin. 




Robert Friederich 

Robert L. Friederich, the Ed- 
ward D. Jones and Co. investment 
representative in Lake Zurich has 
accepted an invitation to become 
part owner of the Jones Financial 
Cos., the holding company for the 
St, Louis based financial-services 
firm. Friederich has been with 
Edward D. -Jones and Co. since 
1987 and has been' serving the 

Ksople of Lake Zurich since 1988. 
e will, continue serving Lake 
Zurich in this capacity. Friederich, 
who attended SL Louis Univ.- and 
Bradley Univ., is a native of 
Streatbr. He and his spouse, Kate, 
have three children, Ben 18, 
Adam 12, and Chris 8. 



evervone 
on pur 



OPEN A 1994 STATE BANK OF ANTIOCH 
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS ACCOUNT 

CHRISTMAS IS COMING ... 

and we know, because thousands of dollars are being mailed to nearly 1000 

members of our 1993 Christmas Club. 

Our 1994 NEW CHRISTMAS SAVINGS ACCOUNT is available now ... 

Sign up in Antioch or Lindenhurst for a $5, $10 or $20 account and really 
enjoy Christmas next year, with interest, and all bills "PAID IN FULL" 

Christmas Savings Account holders need only present their current Christmas 
Passbook to begin saving for 1994. 




Date of final payment no later than Friday, September 30, 
1994. A penalty will be assessed on accounts closed prior 
to deadline. 




■■ ;:... :;-+■■ ■'.'.- . ■'*' 



Save this amount each week 



$5 $10 $20 



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20 Lakeland Newspaper* 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



i . 




Lakeland 

Newspapers 




The Waldo Ray home, above, was built 
around 1900 at the comer of Park and 
Stewart. At left, citizens of Ubertyvllle, 
welcome Gov. Charles S. Deneen In 
1918. 



" 



•*& « 






Var din's Grove — Lake County's 
oldest village reflects on the past 

o you know anyone from Vardin's Grove? of the Historical Society. 

In 1835 an Englishman named Vardin "Ubertyvilie and Mundelein have been twin communi- 

settled near a grove in a beautifuf area of ties over the years," he said. "Half of Mundelein is in 

Ubertyvilie Township. Until 1964 the school districts were 
together! Ubertyvilie Township Library served both 
communities.'" 

Many Society members also belong to the Fort HU1 




'northeastern Illinois. He was soon joined by a 
blacksmith nearby. Not long after, a road was 
built to connect the villages of Chicago and 
Milwaukee. 

On July 4, 1836, a liberty pole was put up by 15 pio- 
neers who named the settlement Independence Grove. In 
1837 a post office was established there, but there .was 
another town in Illinois with the same name. So the citi- 



by SCI/IE HEED 



An advertisement from the 1920's promoting the North 
Shore railroad. You could ride to the beach, the golf, 
course or to your Job at the macaroni factory In 
Mundelein; 




The Ubertyvilie Wlde-Awakes won this banner for hav- 
ing the best turnout of Republicans In the 1858 elec- 
tion. 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



i 



Heritage Society in Mundelein. 

Larson's pet project right now concerns a large banner 
zens did the next best thing and named their town that currently hangs in the upper hallway of the Cook 
Ubertyvilie. Home. 

The town is credited with a number of "firsts. " The first "The Wide Awakes were an organization formed to 

school house was built in 1836. Hie first public meeting in protect and support Republican candidates running for 
Lake County was held in Ubertyvilie "for the purpose of office," he explained. "They carried coal oil torches in 
adopting regulations and forming a compact for the pur- campaign parades and wore oil skin capes to protect their 
pose of protecting each other in their rights as claimants clothing. 

of the public lands/ according to historian E.M. Haines. "Ubertyvilie won the banner from Chicago. In the 1858 

The first doctor in Lake County settled in the village in election they had the largest percentage of marchers coro- 
1 937. (Continued on page 22) 

Familiar names dot the history of the area: attorney 
Horace Buder, summer resident C.C. Copeland, and Ansel 
Brainerd Cook, who first lived in Ubertyvilie from 1845 to 
1849, then returned in 1866 and again in 1890. 

Much of the area history is documented in "Ubertyvilie 
Illustrated," credited to Copeland and first published in 
1897. It was recently reprinted by the Libertyville- 
Mundelein Historical Society, with photos, names and 
subjects conveniently indexed and referenced. 

More photos and tidbits of history will be found in "A 
Cook's Tour of Ubertyvilie", a one-of-a-kind cookbook put 
together by MainStreet Ubertyvilie with the help of the 
Historical Society. 

The Society is appropriately headquartered in the 
Ansel B. Cook Home, 413 N. Milwaukee Ave. Organized in 
the 1950's when the building served as the library, "to col- 
lect and preserve the historical things about Ubertyvilie, 
Mundelein and the immediate environs," says Society 
archivist Marie Janik. Farming was still a big part of life In Ubertyvllle during 

"We do a lot of research for people about different the early 1900's. 
things and places around Ubertyvilie," said Janik. "People 
often Wonder what was on their property before their 
house was built 

"I've lived here all my life," she said. "There are a lot of 
things I remember." 

Janik found many pictures of stores and businesses on 
Milwaukee Ave. taken during the turn of the century and 
included in the "Cook's Tour" cookbook. These photos are 
also guiding the restoration of the buildings. 

She is particularly proud of the Cook House and the 
way the Society has worked to restore it 

""I like to think it is decorated the way it was when the 
Cooks lived there. We have a dressing table that belonged 
to them and we're very proud of Mr. Cook's desk." 

The desk has a secret The person to talk to about that 
is the very enthusiastic Dean Larson, a dedicated member 

. Lakeland Newspaper* 21 





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Evanswood presen ts illusionist show 

Teny Evanswood, America's Premier Young 
Illusionist will be performing a magic and 
illusion-show on Oct. 17 at Carmel High 
School, Route 176, in Mundelein, at 2 p.m. 

His performance includes music, lights and 
"Houdlni-Cooperfield" style stunts will enter- 
tain an audience of all ages. The Evanswood 
Magic and Illusion Show is sponsored by Lake 
County Right to Life. Suggested donation is 
$8 per person. Children 4 and under are free. 
Group rates available. For ticket information 
caU223 : 7022. 

Wonders of electricity 

Experience electrifying events, witness 
shocking demonstrations and join in hair- 
raising experiments. Students can light up 
their lives with new knowledge about Tesla 
Coils and Van de Graff generators at 
Commonwealth Edison's Science on 

Terry Evanswood Saturdays at the Power House, Oct 16. 

The Power House is on the shores of Lake Michigan a few miles north of Illinois Beach 

State Park. It is fully accessible to disabled visitors and is open to the public free of 

charge, Mondays through Saturdays from 10 a.m, to 5 p.m. For further information call 

746-7080. 

Bozo to appear 

WGN-TV's Bozo Show will make a guest appearance at the eighth annual Children's 
Health Fair at the College of Lake County from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Sunday, Oct 24 in the 
Physical Education Center, 19351 W. Washington St, Grayslake. Bozo will be available 
from noon to 1 p.m. to shake hands and take pictures. 

The event will also feature pet care and safety information, healthcare information 
from the American Heart Association and American Lung Association, free healthcare 
samples, exhibits and activities for children. 

Admission is free and open to the public. For more information, call 223-6601, ext 
2329. 

Papai Players present ' Winnie the Pooh- 

The Papai Player's is now presenting its production of "Winnie the Pooh," at Cutting 
Hall, 150 Wood Street in Palatine. 

This one-hour musical is an all time favorite. Performances are set through Oct. 26 
with scheduled performances Oct 16 and 23. Additional performances are Oct 14 at 10 




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the night . . . 



Friday u ■ 

Kenning and Company will rock at Slice of Chicago, 36 S. Northwest Hwy., 
Palatine, 991-2150 . . . Southern Strut performs at Sundance Saloon, Routes 176 
and 83 in Mundelein, 949-0858 . . . It's Caribbean rock with Mr. Myers at Shades, 
21860 N. Milwaukee Ave., 634-BLUE. 

Saturday 

JNM Recording Artist Jeannle Tanner will perfrom at Rose Records, 1 to 2 p.m., 
Milwaukee and Route 60 in Vernon Hills. Tanner will sing songs from her latest 
CD, "Anytime, Anywhere." . . .Light up the night with Kevin Purcell and the 
Nightburners at Slice of Chicago . . . Lonnie Brooks will sing the blues at 
Shades . . . Southern Strut is at Sundance Saloon; —by CLAUDIA M. LENART 



Vardin's Grove— 

(Continued from page 21) 

pared to the number of -Republican votes 
cast We also have two coal oil torches." '■ 

The banner, which cost around $100 
new, is in need of restoration. It will take 
between $8,000 and $9,000 to do the job 
property. 

The Society is preparing documenta- 
tion to apply for a grant to restore and ex- 
hibit the banner. 

"It's the most priceless treasure the 
Society has," said Larson. 

He and another member spent eight 
hours one weekend trying to assemble a 
composite photograph to send in with a 
grant application. 

Larson, Janik and other faithful mem- 
bers of the Historical Society can always 
be found at the Cook Home at the times it 
is open to the public, Sunday afternoons 
during the summer and in early 
December for the Victorian Christmas. 







The Society presents programs on lo- 
cal history at the Cook Memorial Library 
at 7:30 p.m. on the fourth Monday of each 
month , September through May in the 
large meeting room. 

Descendants of the Cook family have 
toured the home in the past A number of 
them will be in Liberty ville later this 
month. 

"We decided we'd like to have a little 
seminar. We'd like to know more about 
them," said Marie Janik. 

The meeting is scheduled for 9:30 a.m, 
Oct 23 in the community room of Cook 
Memorial Library. Anyone interested in 
the history bf the Cook family in 
Libertyviile is welcome to attend. 

Copies of "Libertyviile Illustrated" are 
available from the Libertyville-Mundelein 
Historical Society for $7. "A Cook's Tour 
of Libertyviile" ($20) can be found at 
many area businesses as well as the office 
of MainStreet Libertyviile. 



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22 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 




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'Recent Works 1 

The 13th annual "Recent Works 
Exhibition," a Juried competition, is 
being held now through Nov. 7 at. the 
College of Lake County, 19351 W. 
Washington St., Grayslake. The 
Community Gallery of Art is sponsored 
by the College of Lake County 
Foundation. Gallery hours are 8 a.m. to 
10 p,m. Monday through Thursday; 8 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m.' Friday; 9 a.m. to 4 
p.m. Saturday; and 1 to 5 p.m. on 
Sunday. For further Information call 
223-6601, ext. 2240. 

Weiss exhibit 

Chicago artist Nina Weiss' large-scale pastel 
landscapes will be featured at the Chicago 
Botanic Garden, located on Lake-Cook Road in 
Glencoe, now through Oct. 31. The drawings, 
which measure in the range of 4x5 feet, will be 
on display in the North Gallery in the 
Education Center. Admission is free, parking is 
$4 per car. Call 835-B261 for further informa- 
tion. 

'Renaissance Marbling' 

An exhibition of visual artist and surface 
designer Mliena Hughes' paper marbling tech- 
nique will be on display at the Cuneo Museum 
and Gardens in Vernon Hills now through Oct. 
31. A paper marbling workshop with Hughes 
will take place on Saturday, Oct. 16 from 10 
a.m. to 4 p.m. Participation is limited to 15 peo- 
ple. For further information call 362-3042. 

Art show 

The Aits & Rlverwoods presents Its 34th annu- 
al art show on Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 16 
and 17 from noon to 5:30 p.m. Forty-three 
artists will display their talents in five distinc- 
tive homes in Rlverwoods. Transportation to 
the homes will be provided from the Parkway 
North Center parking lot just west of the 
Deerfield Rd. exit off the Tri-State Toll way. 
Admission Is $7 on show days, $5 in advance. 



For advance ticket sales and general informa- 
tion call 945-6061. 

'Vistas' 

The David Adler Cultural Center presents an 
exhibition of interpretations of cityscapes and 
landscapes from Oct. 16 to Nov. 19. Five Illinois 
artists will be exhibiting. The exhibit opens 
with an artists' reception on Oct. 16 from 5 to 7 
p.m. The Center is located at 1700 N. 
Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville. Call 367-0707 for 
more information. 

Investment lecture 

Kemper Securities, Inc. will sponsor a 
free investment symposium on 
"Conservative Investing In the "90s: 
The Need for Income and Growth" on 
Tuesday, Oct. 19 at 7 p.m. Kemper 
Securities Investment Consultant John 
Allen, CFP, will host the symposium, 
which will be held at the firm's 
Northbrook office, 650 Dundee Rd. 
Seating is limited; for reservations call 
Kim Longfield at 559 r 3213. 

| Buoys and Belles 

Buoys and Belles Square Dance Club 
I will -hold a "Falling Leaves" dance on 
Friday, Oct. 15 at First United 
Methodist Church, 128 N. Utica St., 
Waukegan. Dancing will be from 8:30 
to 11 p.m. with a Round Dance 
Workshop from 8 to 8:30 p.m. and a 
Plus Tip at 11 p.m. For more informa- 
tion call 336-2135. 

'Nutcracker' 



Tickets for "The Magic of the 
Nutcracker" go on sale oh Monday, Oct. 18 at rlrttl OI JUly 

10 a.m. at Dancenter North, 540 N; Milwaukee 
Ave., Libertyville. Performance dates are 
Saturdays, Dec. 11 and 18 at 2 and 7:30 p.m., 
and Sundays, Dec. 12 and 19 at 2 p.m. Ticket 
prices range from- $5 to $15 with all seats 
reserved. Call 367-7970 for more Information. 



Fox Singles dance 

The Fox Singles are holding a singles dance 
at 8 p.m. oh Friday, Oct 22 at the Ramada Inn 
Elgin, Rte. 31 and Northwest Tojlway, Elgin. 
Admission is $5. For further details call 786- 
8608. 

Dinner dance 

' Saturday, Nov. 6 marks the second annual 
benefit dinner for the Assist Animal 
Foundation. The festive, pre-hollday evening at 
Crystal Lake County Club will feature dining 
and dancing to music of the Maurine Christine 
Group. Proceeds from this fundraiser will sup- 
port the work done by the not for profit, chari- 
table organization in caring for homeless ani- 
mals, serving the elderly and ill with Its "Pets 
for Patient Progress" program and providing 
youngsters ' with educational services. 
Reservations are due by Oct. 25 and can be 
made by calling Ms. Denzler at (312)951-3222. 

'Zoirba' 

Apple Tree Theatre opens its 11th 
I season with "Zorba," the powerful 
musical celebrating one man's spirit 
and lust for life. The production runs 
through Sunday, Oct 31. Performance 
times are 7:30 p.m. Wednesdays; 8 p.m. 
Fridays; 5:30 and 9 p.m. Saturdays; and 
3 and 7 p.m. Sundays.Tickets are 
priced at $20 and $23, with senior and 
student discounts. Apple Tree Theater 
| is located at 595 Elm PI., Highland Park. 
Call 432-4335 for ticket reservations. 

Tittle Red Riding Hood' 

"Little Red Riding Hood," a classic fairy tale 
musical, will be performed by the Papal Players 
at Forest View Educational Center Theater, 
2121 S. Goebbert Rd. t Arlington Heights. 
Performance times are 10 a.m. Friday, Oct 15; 
Saturdays, Oct. 16 and 23 at 2 p.m.; Sundays, 
Oct 17 and 31 at 2 p.m.; Tuesday, Oct 19 at 10 
a.m.; and Wednesday, Oct. 27 at 10 a.m. 
General admission is $5. For ticket reservations . 
and information call 359-9556 or 364-8707. 



Barat College Performing Arts Center will 
present "Fifth of July" by Landford Wilson at 8 
p.m. on Friday and Saturday, Oct. 22 and 23 
and 3 p.m. Sunday, Oct. 24 at the Drake 
Theatre, 700 E. Westleigh Rd., Lake Forest. 
Alternately funny and moving,' Wilson's play 



deals with a group of former student activists 
and the changes which have been wrought in 
their lives and attitudes In the years since leav- 
ing college. Tickets are $9, $7 for students and 
senior citizens. Call 295-2620 for further details. 

'Oliver' 

"Oliver," the musical based on the story of 
Oliver Twist, opens for a three weekend run 
starting Friday^Oct 29 at the Christian Arts . 
Auditorium, 2500 Dowle Memorial Dr., Zion. 
Performance dates are Fridays and Saturdays, 
Oct 29, 30, Nov. 5, 6, 12 and 13. Showtime is* 
7:30 p.m. Tickets prices are $8 adults, $5 senior 
citizens and students, and $2 children under 
12. Tickets may be purchased at the office of 
the. Christian Catholic Church In Zion. For 
more information call 872-4803. 

Flute recital 

Joanna Turska, a music faculty 
member at the College of Lake County, 
will present a flute recital at 8 p.m. 
Friday, Oct 15 in the auditorium, 
19351 W. Washington St, Grayslake. 
Admission is free and open to the pub- 
lic. For more information call 223- 
6601, ext 2300. 

Suburban symphony 

The North Suburban Symphony will 
open Its sixth season at 4 p.m. on 
Sunday, Oct 17 in the Baggett Auditorium at 
Gorton Community Center, 400 E. Illinois Rd., 
Lake Forest. Featured will be William Ver 
Meulen, first horn with the Houston 
Symphony. Four concerts are presented by the 
North Suburban Symphony each year. 
Subscription price for all four is $32, $23 for 
seniors and students. Single tickets are avail- 
able for $10 each, $7 for seniors and students. . 

'Battle of the Bands' 

Five Lake County bands will compete for 
prizes in the College of Lake County's third 
annual "Rattle of the Bands" at 8 p.m. Friday, 
Oct. 22 In the CLC auditorium, 19351 W. 
Washington St, Grayslake. A variety of musical 
sounds will be presented. Tickets are $5 for the 
general public and S3 for CLC students and 
alumni. Call 223-6601, ext. 2300 for tickets. 

Maynard Ferguson 

Jazz legend Maynard Ferguson will perform 
in concert on Friday, Oct 29 at 8 p.m. at the 

(Continued on page 24) 




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Friday, October 15, 1993. 



Lakeland Newspapers 23 



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Duiing and Entertainment 



Lakelife 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 



(Continued from page 23) 

College of Lake County. Ferguson will perform 
with his current Big Bop Nouveau Band In the 
CLC auditorium", 19351 W. Washington St., 
Grayslake. Tickets are $10 for the general public 
and $8 for CLC students and alumni. Call 223- 
6601, ext 2300 for tickets. 



Seeking singers 



The Melodeers are seeking women of all ages 
who would like the opportunity to sing with a 
championship a capella chorus. Rehearsals are 
held at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesdays at St. Peter 
Church, 2700 Willow Rd. in Northbrook. 
Visitors are welcome. For more information, 
call Ginny at 358-7346. 

Voices in Harmony 

Women who enjoy singing are Invited to 



attend, a rehearsal of Voices in Harmony, a 
women's barbershop chorus. Rehearsals are 
held every Monday night at 7:30 p.m. at the 
Faith Lutheran Church at Rte. 41 and Deerpath 
Road in Lake Forest. For more information call 
Sharon Dhuyvetter at 234-0703 or Nevie 
Gamble at 367-7375. 

Musicians' center 

Kami's Musicians' Center, 130 Center St., 
Grayslake, has openings for more students. The 
school offers Instruction at a higher level of 
artistry in performance, theory and arranging 
by professional faculty who hold national certi- 
fication and guild membership. Business and 
educational memberships Include the 
Grayslake Chamber of Commerce and the 
National Guild for Schools of die Arts. Call 223- 
5726 for further information. 



Now appearing at Zanies 

Appearing at Zanies Comedy Nlte Club, 230 Hawthorn Village Commons, Vernon Hills 
now through Oct. 17 are Joe Bolster, Ted Lyde and Charlie Wanady. Appearing" Oct. 19 
through 24 are Larry Reeb, Tim Slagle and Tony Boswell. For more information or reserva- 
tions call 549-6030. 

Sweetest Day dinner 

This Sweetest Day, bring your sweetheart to enjoy an authentic Spaghetti "Dinner served by 
"the Lake County Society for Human Development Including a salad, bread, beverage and 
entertainment on Saturday, Oct 16 from 4 to 8 p.m. at the Kenneth Murphy Jr. High School, 
11315 Wadsworth Rd., Beach Park. All proceeds benefit the Lake County Society for Human 
Development Tickets, $5 for adults, $2.50 for children 12 and under, will be sold at the door 
or in advance at the agency, 3441 Sheridan Rd., Zion. Call 872-1700 for more Information. 

Auto auction 

Hundreds of collector cars from all points of the compass are expected to arrive at the Volo 
country complex, Hwy. 120, Volo, for the Oct 16 and 17 international auto auction and expo that will 
celebrate the 100th anniversary of the American auto's first run on public roads in the fall of 1893. 
The Volo/Kruse Chicago Fall '93 Auto Auction and Expo will feature the motor cars of American auto 
pioneers like Marmon, Dodge, Ford, Plymouth, Chevrolet, Packard, Cadillac, and Oldsmobile, and 
European counterparts like Mercedes, Ferrari, Rolls Royce, Jaguar and Volkswagen. In view will be 
antique, muscle and sport cars, street rods, and classics of the '50s and '60s. Entry fee per vehicle Is 
$250 for reserve and $150 no reserve. A bidder's fee is $45 and includes two VIP passes and reserved 
seating. The auction begins at 10 a.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Spectator admission is $8 for adults, 
$3 for children up to 12 years of age. For further information call (815)385-8408 or (815)344-6062. 

YMCA fitness center opening 

Hastings Lake YMCA in Lake Villa Is holding a grand opening for their new fitness center on 
Sunday, Oct. 17 from 2 to 6 p.m. Featured will be your favorite dancing purple dinosaur, plus free 
activities to the public including swimming, pony rides and hay rides. Bring the whole family. Call 
356-4006 for further details. 

Illusion show 

Terry Evanswood, America's premier young illusionist, will perform a magic and Illusion show at 



2 p.m. on Sunday/Oct 17 at Carmel High School, Rte. 176, Mun'deleln. His professional performance 
using music, lights and "Houdlnl-Cooperfleld" style stunts will entertain an audience of all ages. The 
Evanswood Magic and Illusion Show Is sponsored by Lake County Right to Life. Suggested donation 
is $8 per person, children 4 and under are free. Group rates available. For ticket Information call 223- 
7022. . 

'Feminine Forum 1 

Nationally known Inspirational speaker John Cassis will present the keynote address "Catching a 

Second Wind" at Victory Memorial Hospital's "Feminine Forum" women's health day at the College 

of Lake County, 19351 W. Washington St., Grayslake on Oct 17 from 8:30 a.rm to 3:30 p.m. The forum 

includes a series of 14 workshops and a women's health fair. A $25 advanced registration fee ($30 at 

. thedoor) covers all workshop materials. For information call Victory at 1-800-THE-CHOICE. -> 

AutumnFest 

Wagon rides, fall color walks, family games, farm animal feedings and traditional crafts and 
music await visitors to the annual Lake County Forest Preserve AutumnFest celebration on Sunday, 
Oct 17 from noon to 4 p.m. at Ryerson Conservation Area near Deerfield. Admission is $1,50 for Lake 
County residents and $2.50 for others. Call 948-7750 for further details. 

'Mr. Food* to sign books 

On Tuesday, Oct. 19 at 2 p.m., Art Glnsburg, better known as Mr. Food®, will .visit Dickens 
Discount Books at Gurnee Mills to meet the public and autograph copies of his three new hooks, 
"Mr. Food® Cooks Chicken," "Mr. Food® Cooks Pasta" and "Mr. Food® Makes Dessert" For more 
Information call 855-8310. 

Animation lecture 

One of Disney's Nine Old Men and the "Father of Jiminy Cricket," Ward Kimball, will be the con- 
cluding speaker for Stay Tooned Gallery's 4th Annual Animation Lecture Series. Long considered one 
of Disney's greatest animators, Kimball wiU speak about his career on Saturday, Oct 23 from 6 to 9 
p.m. at Stay Tooned Gallery, The Arcade, 272 E. Deerpath, Lake Forest. Admission is free to this rare 
appearance. Invitations can be obtained by calling 234-3231. 

Casino '93 

On Oct. 22 from 7 p.m. to midnight, Casino '93, a benefit for the Mickey Gitlltz Memorial Fund of 
the American Brain Tumor Assn., will take place at the Multiplex In Deerfield. Live music, gaming 
tables, a silent auction and raffle are some of the attractions planned. Tickets are $10 per person In 
advance and $15 at the door. For information and ticket purchases call 827-9910. 



Independent Living fall dinner 



The Lake County Center for Independent Living will be hosting their first annual fall dinner, 
benefit and silent auction on Oct. 24 from 5 to 10 p.m. at The Country Squire In Grayslake. Raffle 
prizes include a weekend at the Best Western Inn of Chicago, dinner for two at the Como Inn and 
brunch for four at The Country Squire. The Lake County Center for Independent Living is a non- 
profit agency providing services and advocacy for social change to make independent living possible 
for all persons with disabilities. Individual tickets are $40 per person. For further details call 949- 
4440. 

Ghost stories plus... 

On Saturday, Oct 30 from 7 to 9 p.m., join the 8th Annual Ghost Stories Celebration, co-hosted 
by Volo Bog State Natural Area and the Friends of Volo Bog. Jeanine Welntz will open the evening 
with song and Storyteller Ben Roscnflcld will follow with scary tales. Donations will be requested by 
the Friends of Volo Bog. Reservations are needed and can be made by calling (815)344-1294. 



Tatricias 

AMISH 
FURNITURE 

& Qiftware 

395 Lake St. •Antioch 

395-4780 
\ Complete Line of Solid Oak 
Furniture & Much Morel 

Stop In Today! 




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BARK 'N' TOWN 
KENNELS 

^p n 

| I 'Boaidingl 
Grooming -Pet Supplies 

'Your Pel's Honie Aivay From Home* 

27607 W. Brandenburg Rd. 
Ingleside Hdw*-urt< 



(815)385-0632 



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Warrens J£* Warrens 




Warrens 



HOG-TOBER FEST 

Customer Appreciation 
Discount Days 

October 14/15, and 16th 

10% OFF 

Everything In Stock 




Fish Boil 
Every Friday 

Served 5:00-9:00 p,m.' 
•Soup 

•Salad Bar | 

•3 Varieties of Fish Plus One Special Entree 

•Fresh Rye & Cinnamon Rolls 
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5419 Kenosha St. 
(615)6782631 Richmond, IL 



si. 173, torir. fair Of flr. I? 



October 15-16 

Have your Hog dyno tested by Dyno Jet's Model 100 dynamometer 

Free Brats and Pop 

Saturday October 16th 12-4 

Warrens Hours; Mon-FrilO-7 
Sat 10-4 
Closed Sunday 

Location: 1221 Rollins Rd. 

Round Lake Heights 




8613 



3? 



Warrens :£&7fc Warrens m 




Warrens 



WeIcome WAqoN 

Helpful Civic information to acquaint you wiih your community. Call 
the Welcome Wagon representative so that she may visit you. 



Antioch 

Brenda • 
395-0210 



Llndenhurst 

Sandy 
356-2012 



Fox Lake/lngleside/ 
Spring Grove 

Sherry 
(708)587-1626 



Grayslake 

Wild wood 
Lake Villa 

Viola Linda 

336-5971 223-1607 



Gurnee 

Patti 
223-6498 



Lake Zurich 

Jeanette 
' 438-9049 



Libertyville 

Sally 
680-1599 



Long Grove 

Kildeer 

Hawthorn Woods 

Kay 
540-8977 



Mundelein 



Laurie 
566-1653 



Mart a 
405-9130 



Round Lake 
Area 

Lisa Priscilla 

740-7505 740-3163 



Vernon Hills 



Letty 
945-3161 



Maureen 
949-6926 



Wauconda 
Island 'Lake 

Lee 
526-7509 



Lincolnshire 

Letty 

945-3161 

You are entitled to a complimentary subscription (rem your home- 
town newspaper. To receive your paper, contact your Welcome 
Wagon representative or call Lakeland Newspapers at (708) 223* 
8161. For inlormation about positions with the Wolcome Wagon call 
Maria at (708) 577-3637. - 



Stranded at O'Hare? 

New Book May Have Answer 

by JIM WARNKEN, PRESIDENT, 
NORTH STAR TRAVEL, INC. 

There's a hot new book out which has received favorable 
reviews in the Chicago Tribune, USA Today and 
publications across the country and abroad. Even my 
hometown paper, the Kenosha News, recently reported on 
the unique travel guide entitled "Stranded at O'Hare". 

I, however, am going to give you some insight on the 
author, as well as the book, since I know her better than 
anyone else to whom- she has granted an interview. 

Having been stranded at many airports, I've always felt 
there's got to be something to do other than re-reading my 
copy of People Magazine while eating an overpriced hot 
dog and drinking a *2 Coke. But how do you find out about 
life outside the airport? Forget your Frommer's Guide. It's 
targeted for someone who's spending a week here, not 
trying to kill eight hours. 

That's where "Stranded At O'Hare" comes to the rescue. 
This 90 page book suggests you stow your luggage in a 
locker (page 87 tells you where and the cost) and get out of 
the airport. • 

Had enough airline food? Starting with page 47 you'll 
find 21 pages of restaurants near the airport listing not only 
cuisine, price range and phone, but which cab to take and 
what the fare should be. 

I'll bet you didn't know right at the airport's. edge is a 
Russian nightclub where Russian is spoken as freely as 
English (page 76) or for an *8 five minute cab ride, you can 
kick up your heels to a country/western band, (page 74). 

On page 66 you'll find out how to save *10 on a cab ride 
from O'Hare to downtown Chicago, as well as how to get 
to Midway by subway or bus. 

If "Stranded at O'Hare" is not at your book store yet, give 
me a call and I'll get you a copy. 

The author of "Stranded at O'Hare" is a woman who had 
a good idea, as many of us do. The difference is she did 
something about it. She not only wrote "Stranded At 
O'Hare", but rather than worrying about who would 
publish it, she formed a company and published it herself. 
Her name is Kelly Warnken, my "little sister." 



#0*msrA# hmvo, mc. 




2234 E. Grand Undenhurst, III. 
24 Hr. Recorded Bargains - 356-2000 

(708) 356-3010 



24 Lakeland Newspapers 



UHBM 




Friday, October 15, 1993 








Lakeland Newspapers 1 LIFELINE 



f Zorba f a celebration of life 

Apple Tree Theater's tiny Highland Park stage seems to expand in its season 
opener of "Zorba," a big, effusive production that celebrates life— and death. 

Adapted from a book by. Joseph Stein (in turn, taken from Nikos Kazantakis' 
"Zorba the Greek"), with music by John Kahder and lyrics by Fred Ebb, "Zorba" 
perfectly casts Peter Siragusa in the title role. : 

His brassy voice and take-charge maimer is suitable for the role of an aging 
Greek jack-of-all-trades who refuses to grow old in spirit and who enjoys the 
moment and can squeeze the most of whatever opportunities come his way. 

Zorba's lust for life is contagious, spreading to his newfound boss, the straight- 
laced Nikos (Robert 
Kahn), a writer who 
has come : to Crete to 
try to resurrect a long-aban- 
doned family mine and to 
fuid himself. 

"Zorba" tells the tale in col- 
orful words, lively dance and 
song (sometimes scintillat- 
ing, sometimes, not) of the 
pair and their ill-fated 
romances, with Hortense 
(Suzanne Petri) a fading 
French innkeeper and with 
the Widow (Rengin Altay), a 
much-sought-after local pcter Slragusa (Iefl) ^ the tltIc rolc ^d Rob ert Kahn as 

A Uty \ ^ , his disciple, Nikos, In "Zorba." 

Ann Arvia merits applause 

for her winning part as leader of a Greek chorus that reinforces the joys and sorrows 
Zorba, etal, encounter. 

Apple Tree has made efficient use of its tiny space to create a multi-purpose set that 
evokes a feeling of Greece in the 1920s. 
"Zorba" runs through Oct 31. For tickets call 432-4335.— by TOM WITOM 





f 



[CO 



f 



On Friday, Oct 29, Mr. and their contents. All pro- information or ticket sales 

and Mrs. Bill Govas of The ceeds from ticket purchas- call Karen, Dennis or Jan at 

Country Squire in es will go to the orphanage. 223-0121. 

Grayslake are sponsoring a Included in the evening's 

gala fundraiser for The entertainment will be The - 

Hogar Infantil Marsh Mark Anthony Orchestra, a 
Orphanage located in five-piece Mariachi band 
Acapulco, Mexico. A hurri- 
cane swept through and traditional Mexican 
Acapulco this past July and dancers. Cocktails start at 
totally damaged most of 6:30 p.m., dinner at 7:30 
the orpjianage's buildings p.m. Tickets are $25. For 

■ ■ ■ " 



Make a new friend..* 

Look for the FREE • 

"Personally Speaking" 

coupon In thtt week's 

Cl&islfledil 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 



M«am 



NOW THRU SUNDAY 



m 





t#WH 



in 

DUE TO CRUMMY SALES DURING OUR NEW 4 LANE 
CONSTRUCTION WE ARE REWARDING YOU IF YOU 
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"EVERYTHING GOES WALL TO WALL" 

ITS YOUR CHANCE TO SAVE & OUR CHANCE TO RE-MERCHANDISE 

"PRICES SLASHED TO REDUCE INVENTORY" 
EVERY LIVING ROOM PIECE & GROUP........ ;9RT 

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PAYMENTS 

OR 
INTEREST 



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ALL ORDERS 
PROCESSED AS USUAL 



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HOinEQFTrE 

VOLO ANTIQUE MALL | 

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at (StdVcta IliUapc HOU" 3 

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USED CAR • TRUCK •VAN 

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EVERY VEHICLE PRICED TO SELL!! 
ALL FULLY RECONDITIONED!!! 



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(708) 395-3900 
1-800-851-9216 



TRUCKS & VANS 




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'92 FORD EXLORER _ 

mu^jm'"'.]*.... Reduced 15,450 

'93 QEO TRACKER CONVERTIBLE 

wiiimm j&%f.P*r..... ....... , | ||77v 

'85 JEEP GRAND WAGONEER t - nA . 

VS.mfo.Un*. '{SPA 

WU<9*M • ■••• WV/tf 

'90 CHEVY. BLAZER SI 4x4 

»..,mh ...-NOW * 1 l,70U 

•92 FORD EXPLORER XLT 4 DOOR 

Auto 1 ar.luiaryr*TO,ai»ftuilr*i. %4Q 00ft 

yu'to^Ms .. lOyOOU 

CHEYENNE 1000 



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Atlo.Hna, w eend, IVou**. 7* mtat.arM*- 
IU>HH 

[90 FORD TAURUS GL 

WUttH 

•90 FORD TEMPO 9A4 OR. 

Aiio.ac, tt.owt. 

'89 CHEVY CORSICA 4 DR. 

hl3^tw,affAHK0mtm. 

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'14,795 



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WM MaVBW .,.".... "***.' 



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ECONOMY CARS 



•85 BLACK F1ERO GT 

AJo,VC, 6unrod,«JXBwig.mi«»-»"r ntddh , 

'88 HONDA PRELUDE SI 

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6qftmJ*t.aaon*be 

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'90 FORD RANQEaWPER CAB XLT 

K^TriSWM $ 8240 

•91 CHEVY S-10 

(VtaliHltlrucMBKn**. 
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SISS '5650 

•92 CHEVY C-1800 SILVERADO 4X4 

Wo.. k*<S»4 arte waryting. 25,000 mfea. 
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LUXURY CARS 



10.MS 

>93 MERCURY TRACER 4 DR. 

wumo^m Reduced 

'92 FORD ESCORT LX 2 DR. 

5ap«ad,r«l 

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Whfa,atio,ac.24X 

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'93 MERCURY SABLE SEDAN 

3ja«r, did air btga, p», pi pfaatt*. 21o chooa* Irom. 

•86 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 
'93 LINCOLN TOWN CAR 

OutlMUga.ASSbrt«M.lMlhwf)o3SM $F%r) AQC 

WAS'aMM Mf77w 

•93 FORD CROWN VICTORIA LX 

Uochi Mlh U» doth, par, pi, al.auM, air bag. 

WAS MMH ....I 

•93 LINCOLN CONTINETNAL 
EXECUTIVE 

Cry*«t Uua, btw Mr. ptaiwx*". dual air tag*. 19C mo. 

WU *3S,**>3 ........'. ••< 

•91 LINCOLN CONTINENTAL 
SIGNATURE 

Dartre M(t U*c« aulhar. 
WAS MT,*M 



'16,995 
'3895 



'16,995' 
'25,888 



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'93 FORD AEROSTAR LXT EXT. 

ZMP^T. $ 16 f 180 

FAMILY CARS 

•93 FORD TAURUS GL 

3 1 h», dial wr bag*, pt. pw, |A««li 

WAS *tM*1 

•87 MERCURY COLONY PARK WAGON 

U,nw>aBWrtxwr."Xtn*M. $7TQa* 



'13,986 



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FRI.MTETIL8PM 



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•90 CHEVY 

3t.000ii«M 

•91 CHEVY CORSICA LT 4 DR. 

IqtjAT.AC. 

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*93 MERCURY SABLE OS 

3 1 Bar, Aal air bag*. ja», pi, ptaH- 2 »o <*«04a twn. 
MMftl^M 

•89 CHEVY CELEBRITY 4 DR. 

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•86 DODGE CHARGER 

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wu*3ms ^Reduced 

•69 FORD 
wumwo ..... 

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'83 BUICK RIVIERA - 

Net Car 

•79 PLYMOUgrjtMPllRE WAGON 



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'1995 
*299S 

*25S0 
1350 

•395 
1150 



'83 MERCURY LYNX 

7tK.«IO.laM 

•88 PLYMOUTH RELIANT 4 DR. H7gj) 
•83 FORD RANGER 

VB. auto, tiru^ «*> cap 

•80 OLDS OMEGA 

Alio. ....:.,.., 



1860 
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Friday, October IS, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 25 



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**amee&*ts**i&s***i&'***>**' 




There 



FRIDAY 



JParent Group 

Sometimes parents need help and understanding to 
Ideal with the tough job of raising children. The Parent 
■Group, Inc. sponsors weekly Parents Anonymous self- 
Ihelp support groups at no charge. No cost structured 
Ichlld care Is available during all meetings. The support 
[groups meet in Waukegan on Friday mornings from 9 to 
111 a.m.; Thursday evenings in Vernon Hills from 7 to 9 
Ip.m.; and in Zion on Tuesday evenings from 8 to 9 p.m. 
land Wednesday afternoons from 3 to 4:30 p.m. For more 
I information call 263 : 7272. 

rSuper Dance' 

On Friday, Oct. 15, SOLO Singles Club will hold a "Super 
Dance" from 8:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. at the Holiday Inn, Rtes. 45 and 
83, Mundeleln. Dress up attire, live band. Admission is $8. For 
more information call 816-1011 or 362-6455. 



SUNDAY 



Sitzmark Ski Club 

Sitzmark Ski Club Oktoberfest on the Lake will be held Oct 17 
at Up the Street Bar on Long Lake in Ingleslde from 1 p.m. to clos- 
ing. Beer, brats, wine and soda will be served for a fee of $10 per 
person. Information on mldwestern and western winter skip trips 



will be available. For further Information call 356-5171. 

New parent seminar 

Health reporter Susan Anderson, WBBM-TV, will be the. 
keynote speaker at the first "New Parent Seminar: From 
Paychecks to Playgrounds" at the Northwest Suburban Jewish 
Community Center (JCC), 1250 Radcllffe Rd., Buffalo Grove, on 
Sunday, Oct. 17 from 10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. The event, which is 
geared to new and expectant parents, will include a forum by a 
- panel of experts, including a psychologist, pediatrician and rabbi. 
Cost of the seminar is $12 for single tickets, $18 for couples. For 
more Information , call Lois Agran at the JCC, 392-741 L 



MONDAY 



planned activities and speakers, meets Tuesdays at First Baptist 
Church in North Chicago, Thursdays at Ingleslde United 
Methodist Church,' and Fridays at First United Methodist Church 
in Waukegan. Meetings are from 930 to 1 130 am. at all locations. 
No fee involved. For more Information call Carol at 587-6655. 

Caring Group 

St Gabriel's Church in Vernon Hills Is offering Caring Groups, 
an opportunity for anyone single, married, young or old to experi- 
ence Christ's peace, love and understanding. Caring Groups meet 
every Tuesday at 7 p.m. For more information contact the Rev. 
Paul Heal, Jr. at 367-5510 or Janet Mai at 590-1458. 



WEDNESDAY 



'Hype, Hype Hooray 1 " 



Kathy O'Malley from WGN and co-author of the Chicago 
Tribune's INC. column, will present "Hype, Hype Hooray," at the 
monthly dinner meeting of the National Network of Sales 
Professionals. The meeting will be held on Oct. 18 at 6 p.m. at the: 
Wellington of Arlington, 2121 S. Arlington Heights Rd., Arlington 
Heights. O'Malley will discuss the realities and fantasies of enter- 
tainment reporting. Reservations can be made by calling 253- 
2661. Cost is S26-for non-members, $20 for members, and $28 for. 
walk-ins. 

Genealogical society 

The Zion Genealogical Society meets at 7 p.m. on Monday, Oct 
18 at East School, 2913 Elim Ave., Zion. The speaker will be 
Richard Ammann, a clinical assistant professor of education, who 
will speak on "Using the Census in Genealogical Research." For 
more information call Betty at 623-6569. 



TUESDAY 



Mom's Place 

Mom's Place, a drop in center for moms and preschoolers with 



EI 



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Michelle Pfelffer, Daniel Day-Lewis 



Innocence' splendiferous saga 

With the outlandish costs of today's top notch movie 
productions, only a director with the reputation of Martin 
Scorsese, along with stars of the magnitude of Daniel Day- 



GET W OFF VOUR CffiST 

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ideas, opinions printed in all 14 
Lakeland Newspapers. 

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Lewis and Michelle Pfelffer, could have pulled off a film as 
lavish as "Age of Innocence." 

■ This story! of an extramarital love affair by the stan- ' 
dards of the Victorian era in which it takes place, is as 
much a film event as "Ben Hur," "Gone With the Wind," 
etc and as such, not a movie to be missed. 

Day-Lewis and Pfeiffer, both married, are passionately 
attracted to one another. The consumatio n of this attrac- 
tion is prevented both by the Puritanical customs of the 
day and the extremely clever banding together of an entire 
family to prevent it 

Pfeiffer, one of Hollywood's most talented actresses, . 
turns in another of many fine performances as the femme 
fatale countess and Day- Lewis is properly pained from the 
film's start to finish. But we just didn't feel that the chem- 
istry between these two was steamy enough to justify the 
ad claims. 

Winona Ryder is exceptional as Day-Lewis' purposeful 
wife, whose frail Victorian exterior masks a woman of 
strength and purpose. . 

From past experience, and despite the fine perfor- 
mances, we fully expected the vapid people, and. dull to 
dreary era to put us to sleep. 

It is Scorsese's perfect direction and his grandiose 
attention to detail on the highest level that steals the pic- 
ture and keeps the audience's attention. 

On the basis of what we felt was a missing grand pas- 
sion, we rate "Innocence" only four put of five stars. 
"Innocence" carries a PG rating.— by GLORIA DAVIS 



Alzheimer's support group 

The Chicago Area Chapter of the Alzheimer's Assn. sponsors 
Alzheimer's Support Groups in Long Grove the second 
Wednesday of each month, 1 to 3 p.m. and the third Wednesday 
of each month, 7 to 9 p.m. at Maple Hill Nursing Center. These 
informal sessions are designed for people to meet others coping 
with Alzheimer's disease and caring for Alzheimer's patients. 
They are free and open to the public. Call 933-1000 for more 
Information. 

SOLO meeting 

On Wednesday, Oct 20 SOLO Singles Club will hold their weekly 
dance at the Princess Restaurant, 12905. Milwaukee Ave., 
Libertyville from 8 p.m. to midnight For more Information call 
816- toil or 362-6455. _.;' 



THURSDAY 



Dinner seminar 

The North Shore Chapter of Women In Management Is holding 
a dinner seminar on Thursday, Oct 21 at 530 p.m. at the Hobson 
House, 314 Old McHenry Rd„ Long Grove. Cost Is $25 per person. 
Reservations are required. Call 295-0370 for reservations or more 
information. 



WHAT'S LOVE GOT TO JASON GOES TO HELL (R) 

DO WITH IT (R) Flt,Men-Thu'r3:1S-S:15-7:3S.»:35 

Daily 3:00-7:00 

ONLY THE STRONG (PG1 3) 

Frt,Mon-Thur 5:1 54:35 
SutiSui 1:05-5:1 S-M5. 

WARLOCK THE ARMAGEDDON (R) 

Frl, Mon-Thur 3.00-5:05-7:10-0:40 
Salt Sun 1:OO-3:0O.5:O5-7:1O-M0 



S»1 4 Sun 1:15-3:15-5:1 57:35-8:35 . 

FREE WILLY (G) 

Daly 2:45-5:00-7:15-8:30 




CJNEpUx OdeON TrlEATRES 



RIVERTREE COURT 



'Demolition Man (U) (Dolby) (on 2 acreona) 

2:10-3:30-4:40-6;15-7:20-9:00-9:50 wttkdiyi 730-9:00-9:50 



The Age of Innocence (PG) (Dolby) 

l:2O.4:05^7:00-9.-4S 



The Jay Luck Club <R) (Dolby) 

1:30.4:10-7:05-9:45 > 



The Fugitive (PG-13) (Dolby) 

<: 1:30-4:15-7:00-9:45 



A Bronx Tale (R) (Dolby) 

2:00-430-7:00-9:30 . 



Cool Running* (PG) (Dolby) 

1:00-3:05-5:10-7:15-9:20 



Mr. Jones (R) (Dolby) 

Frl-Mon 2:30-5:00-7 30-9:50 



For Love or Money (PG). (Dolby) 
1:40 wtckii jy « 7:05 



HAWTHORN CENTER 



"Beverly Hillbillies (PG) (Dolby) 

l:30-3:30-5'J0-7:30-9:35 



-Malice (R) (Dolby) 

2:15-4:35-7:10-9:25 



'Judgment Night (R). 

2:30-4:50-7:20-9:45 



Mr. Wonderful (PC-13) (Dolby) 

2:00-4:25-7:00-9:15 




Open 7 days a week 

for Dinner. Mon.-Fri,. 

for Lunch 



ADD A TAIL 

You can add a 1/3 lb. lobster tail to any entree on 
our menu any day of the week. _ $095 



Sunday Country Brunch 

9 a,rry1:30 p.m. 
*G' ,r ' Achili^S"* lu&itndrr 

I Under .i . 



OnRl. ISO -2 1/2mllG3 

Wast olRt. 12 on Lily Laka lust 

. 10 minutes wast ol Qrayslaka. 

(815)385-9869 




81c»k liomo 



N DAILY MATINEE OPEN DAILY MATINEE OPEN DAILY MATIN 

% LAKE ZURICH THEATRES 708-550-0000 ° 

° ROUTE 12 EAST OF ELA RD., LAKE ZURICH 2 

£ $6.00 ADULTS ■ S3.00 CHILDREN (Under 11) <= 

p 53.00 MON.-FRI. UNTIL 5 PM. SAT. & SUN. FIRST AFTERNOON SHOW S3 00 jS 



Belvidere Mall B = 

THEATRES 662-7410 P 

Bui 

Belvidere at Lewis in Waukegan 1| 



Si .50 all seats all shows Ample Parking 



MOVIES AND TIMES START 
BEVERLY HILLBILLIES (P0) - 


10-15-93 

2:30-4:30-0:30-0:05 


JUDGEMENT DAY (R) 


2-4:1M:35-e;55 


DEMOLITION MAN (R) 


1:05-3:3 5-0:05-6:40 


MR. JONES (R) 


1:35-3:55-6:15 8:35 


MR. NANNY (PG) 


2:15-4:20' 


COOL RUNNIN0S (PGI 


1:15-3:504:10-8:15 


FOR LOVE OR MONEY (PG) 


6:154:30 


THE GOOD SON (R) 


7-9 


MALICE (R) 


1:30-4:104:204:45 


INTO THE WEST (PG) 


1:454 


AGE OF THE INNOCENCE (PG) 


1-3:404:25-9:05 


THE FUGITIVE (PG13) 


12:45-3:304:10-9:10 



ROUTE 14 & ROUTE 31, CRYSTAL LAKE 

$5.00 ADULTS ■ $3.00 CHILDREN (Under- 1 1) 
$3.00 M0N.FRI. UNTIL 5 PM, SAT. & SUN. FIRST AFTERNOON SHOW $3.00 



MOVIES AND TIMES START 10-15-93 

I BEVERLY HILLBILLIES (PG) 2:15-4:154:454:50 1 

DEMOLITION MAN (R) 1:30-3:454:104:25 

COOL RUNNINGS (PG) 2:20-4:204:35-0:35 

THE FUGITIVE (PG13) 1:20-3:504:154:55 | 

I MALICE (R) 1:45-4:154:30.8.45 

THE GOOD SON (R) ' 2:30-4:30-7.6 

I AGE OF INNOCENCE (PG) - 6:20-9 J 

I FOR LOVE OR MONEY (PG) ' 2-4 ' 



OPEN DAILY MATINEE OPEN DAILY MATINEE OPEN DAILY 



I II I II III I ITTTIT 



SHOW PLACE 8 • 26 N. WILLIAMS ST., CRYSTAL LAKE 
615455-1005 



JUDGEMENT DAY (R) 



ANTIOCH THEATRE 

378 LAKE ST., ANTIOCH 

395-0216 



FHI., MON.-THURS. 6:45-9 
SAT. 4 SUN. 2-4:154:459 



M" ADULTS '2" CHILD (11 & Undet) 
■Z 1 * UNTIL 5 PM 



THE BEVERLY HILLBILLIES (PG) 



FRL, MON.-THUR5. 7-9 
SAT. & SUN. 1-3-5-7-9 



LIBERTYVILLE 1 & 2 
70S N. MILWAUKEE 

LIBERTYVILLE 
' 362-301 1 



•2" ft* MASON 

SECRET GARDEN (G) 

SAT., SUN. & MON. 2:154:16 



•3" ADULTS -M" CHILD (11 8, Undor) 

| SLEEPLESS IN SEATTLE (PG) DAILY 6:30-8:45 



"1" PER PERSON 

I THE GOOD SON (R) fri., mon.-thurs, 6:45 ? 



SAT.-SUN. 2-4:304:45-9 



McHENRY 1 & 2 

204 GREEN ST., McHENRY 

. (815) 3850144 , 



JURASSIC PARK (PG13) 

FRI„ MON.-THURS. 6:15-8:45 
SAT.- SUN. 1:15-3:454:154:45 



*3" ADULTS '1 M CHILD {11 ft Undei) 

•1" UNTIL 5 PM. 



MR. JONES (R) 

DAILY 6J0-9 



| FREE WILLY 



•1" PER PERSON 



SAT.-SUN. 2:15-4: 



MTTMtMnrTTT 






26 Lakeland Newipaper* 



Friday, Ocfobw 15. 1993 



■mtw MW f tone ^i-i 




Dining and Entertainment 



Lakelife 



Lakeland 



AUIES(M«ch 21 io April 19) 
Though • partner is in an upbeat 
. mood, you may have so much lo do 
. now lhal you won't. Have much lime 
for each other. Don't be picky, with a 
family member; A new business in* 
spjration has you excited. Watch 
spending this weekend. 

TAURUS (April 20 lo May 20) A 
new work opportunity looks promis- 
ing, but you may have trouble con- 
centrating on what needs lo be done. 
Little details may bog you down. A- 
domestic' matter requires your atten- 
tion toward the end of the week; 
There's something magical about a 
pleasure outing Ihis weekend. . .'•;'■ 



£ 



2r 



& 



.GEMINI (May 21 lo^June 20) 
Exlra.cxpcnsesarcliltely lo'nrisc in 
connection with pleasure interests 
Ihis wcelc Tliough fun oppanunilics 
come now, you may have difficulty 
making up your mind. An activity 
with children may be a top priority 
now. A sudden inspiration leads to 
redecorating, 

CANCER (June 2 1 lo July 22) The 
week begins on a romantic, note. 

v You'll be tackling a home- repair 
also. A partner is a source of inspira- 
tion now. Avoid weekend over- 
spending on pleasure pursuits. Do 

[ your best not to become moody or 
lem pera mental. 

LEO (July 23 to August 22) Some 
good news comes now, but there are 
mix-ups in communications as well. 
Concentration still is not at its best In 
* work interests. Try to minimize dis- 
tractions. A business hunch looks 
very promising. Home life is ac* 
cenlrd this weekend. 

VIRGO (August 23 to' September 
22) Good news, about* a financial 
matter should not be taken as o signal 
that you can spend wildly now. Judg- 
ment is likely to Ik faulty this week 
where money is concerned. You're 
making progress now on a work*re- 
lated project. Romance is a plus, but 
keep your feet on the ground. 




6 



# 



^ 



& 



# 



# 



LIBRA (September 23 to October 
22) You Stan the week off in o posi- 
tive frame of mind, but dealing with 
the idiosyncrasies of people around 
you can be a handful^tnw. Others 
want to call the shots this week. 

', Ro'mnnlic introductions arc likely for 
travelers. Social life is iffy this 
weekend.' 

. SCORPIO (October 23 to 
November 21) You'll get the peace 
and quiet you seek for a while this 
week, but then others make demands 

. on your lime. You may not ac- 
complish as much as you would tike. 
You'll find a solution now in' a 
domestic concern. Further thought is 
needed about a business matter. 

SAGITTARIUS(NoYcmbcr22io 
December 21) Judgment may be off 
this week in spending matters, espe- 
cially with regard to pleasure. You'll 

r be giving helpful advice to a friend 
now. You're on a roll where business 
interests are concerned. Follow your 
intuitions. Togetherness is the theme 
this weekend. 

CAPRICORN (December 22 to 
January 19) You'll hear of a new 
business opportunity.' now, but 
you're not quite ready to make up 
.your mind about it. Early in the 
week, you may be a bit restless and 
unconventional. Your social graces 
are an asset later in the week where 

: business Interests are concerned. 
AQUARIUS (January' 20 to 
February 18) You'll be dealing with 

• people now who just don't see things 

- the way you do. Try lo avoid disputes 
about ideology. Someone asks for 
your advice this week. Financial 
backing is available to you. Don't 
talk business with' laved ones. 

PISCES (February 19 to March 
20) Some financial benefits come 
now, but you still need to be careful 
in your use of credit. It's not your 
fault, but social life may not meet 
expectations. An unfinished task is 
easily dealt with now. Couples will 

.be visiting friends this weekend. 

1003 by Klnf Fralurw Syni 



A 




The following Information for class 
reunions are: ■ , 

Warren Class of 1983 will be held 
Saturday, .OcL 16, the Princess in 
Libertyvilie. 

r-'.Grayslake Class of 1983 will be held 
Saturday, Oct 16, Homecoming weekend. 
Holiday Inn in Mundelein. ' 

Stevenson High School Class of 1983 is 
looking for alumni for their 10 year reunion 
to be held Oct 16 at the Deerfield Hyatt 
Call Taylor Reunion Services at 1(800} 677- 
7800 to update, addresses and phone num- 
bers. 

Libertyvilie Class of 19B3 will be held 




ass 
niant 



Oct 30, the Princess In Libertyvilie, call 
Taylor Reunion Services at 1(800)677-7800 
to update addresses and phone numbers. 

Round Lake Class of 1973 will be hold- 
ing its 20 year reunion on Saturday, Nov. 13 
at Maravela's in Fox Lake. Classmates in 
need of information may contact Susan 
Edmonson at Alumni Systems, Inc. 
(815)477-0858. 

For more information contact Alumni 
Systems, Inc. at (815)477 r 0858 or (800)924- 
6643 (Chicago/suburban area' only) or write 
to: Alumni Systems, Inc. 6201 Scott Lane, 
Crystal Lake, IL 60014. 



♦ 



Gem show 

The Lake County Gem 
and Mineral Society will be 
holding their annual Gem, 
Jewelry and Mineral Show 
on Oct 22, 23 and 24 at the 
Mundelein Holiday Inn, 
Rtes. 45 and 83, 
Mundelein. Call Don' 
Florian at 223-5443 or 
-Pauline Wazny at 680-1087 
for further details. 



47 



48 



33 



42 



23 



43 



57 



60 



27 



33 



35 




20 



26 



8 9 10 lu 34. None too 



45 



29 



58 



30 



56 



'bright 

36. Neck's back 

37. Patriot Allen 
39. — Selleck : 

41. Born. 

42. Teacher's org. 
44. "Young Frank- 
enstein" "star 

46. Long marine 
fish 

50. Little dollop 

51. — history 

52. Coerces 
crudely' 

56. Legal taking- 1 
back, briefly : 

57. Track shape 

58. Scoundrel 

59. Sunup site 

60. Congress 
worker . 

61. Bond, for one 



DOWN 

1. — Craven 

2. One — time 

3. Deli buy 

4. Missive 

5. Broadcast 

6. Lenin and 
Gershwin 

7.;Himalayan 

land 
8. Sleep 

inducer 
9. woodwind 
10. Bambi, e.g. 
11."— fair 

in love.." 
16. Put on 

20. Catch 

21. Record 

22. Leave off 

23. Blue 

27. Humorous 
. fellow 



29. Beachsidc 
sights 

30. Fencing sword 

31. Fortune- 
teller 

33. Stickball 
site 

35. Trim the lawn 
38. Society 

page word 
40. Word with 

ear or class 
43. Fable author j 

45. Research site 

46. Tender 

47. Scope 

48. Siestas 

49. Vesuvian 
• output 

53. Henpeck 

54. Interstice 

55. Pig's home 



ACROSS 

1. "How Green 
— My Valley" 

4. Reclined 

8. Fountain 
order 

12. Timetable 
abbr. 

13. Emerald Isle 

14. Early victim 

15. Golf hazard 



17. Playwright 
Coward 

18. Morse E 

19. Chicken 
colonel 

21. "Chinatown" 
writer, et al. 

24. Hightail it 

25. French friend 

26. Like sushi 

28. Runner's goals 
32. Snapshots 



K3HB EiBBffl USPSy 

arara firaara hhug) 
HSErsjEEHraa bb&e 

yes nan sjramoe 



rarasi hbeehq 
asso fsrafsuaEiGB 

BBSP2 elTlllB DUg 




DON PITTMAN MOTORS 






NOW 2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE 
YOU BETTER!! 

OUR NEW LOCATION IS UNDER THE 
ANTI0CH WATER TOWER ON RT. 173! 



ALL $ 3995 00 orLESS 



1983 CAPRICE WAGON 
1983 MALIBU WAGON 
1 1984 PLYMOUTH RELIANT 
1 1987 CAVALIER TYPE 10 
1987 CHEVY CAMAR0 



ONLY 

ONLY 
ONLY 

ONLY 
ONLY 



1987 PLYMOUTH SUNDANCE ONLY 



1987 FORD ESCORT 

1988 DODGE SHADOW 
1988 LEMANS 

1 1989 FORD TEMPO GL 
1990 P0NTIAC LEMANS 



ONLY 
ONLY 
ONLY 
ONLY 
ONLY 



^995* 

•1.999* 

•1999*1 

*2495*| 

•3399' 

*3495 

*1995* 

*3995* 

*1995| 

•3995* 

*3995*| 



TRUCKS 

1 1986 CHEVY SILVERADO ONLY 
1987 FORD RANGER ONLY 



*2995* 
•2995* 



•AddForT«Uc.TW..Dw: 



PITTMAN 



MOTORS 



Rl. 173 1/4 mile E. of Rt. 83 
845 Main SI. (Rt. 83) 



ANTIOCH 



838-4400 
395-4400 



'Where Customer Satisfaction Is The Bottom Line' 



I 



WHERE TO EAT OUT 



NOW OPEN 



b§£* ABEL'S $m 

DINE IN orCARRY OUT • 217 CENTER STREET, GRAYSLAKE 

AUTHENTIC MEXICAN FOOD 
DEEP & THIN CRUST PIZZA 

GREAT PASTA • SANDWiCHES • ICE CREAM 



$1.00 OFF 



^ SPECIALS 

I with tills ad, on ttny order 
ofSS.OOormore.Nolvalid ■ oft _- 

with any other offers. 0«tQ-<UUJ 




$2.00 OFF 

with this ad, on any order 
StO.OO or more. Not valid 
with any other offers. 




| BtMiuranr. 5c lounge 
<^ 



NEW FALL HOURS 

START 
OCTOBER 19TII 



DINNER SERVED 

Fri & Sat. 5-10 PM Sun. 4-9 PM 
'NIGHTLY SPECIALS* 

SUNDAY BRUNCH 10 AM - 2 PM 

PLAN YOUR 

HOLIDAY 
PARTY NOW! 



Casual 
pining 



BANQUET 
FACILITIES 



Live Entertainment 

•f In 0iir Lounge S 

FRI. and SAT. Nights 



Rt. 59 & Grass Luke ltd. 
Anliocli 



C flfl - 395-4803 



Ell 

c 
c 
B 

Ai 

m 

to: 

ai: 

p.; 

i 

Ei 
III 

m 
m 
w 
B 




FRIDAY FISH FRY 

Cod served with potato pancakes & 
clam chowder. All You Can Eat . . . 



'6.95 



BROASTED CHICKEN SERVED DAILY I 

WED. & SAT. SPECIAL $A 7 K I 

Half Broasted Chicken Dinner ..tilwl 



m 



- ,<Kt • •>'• f >- ">> •< ' -* 




Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspaper* 27 



I 



. ,: _- - . .„ .... 



*'\ t J* 



•w 



:-tl: 



III 



. • IV 
> ill 


















-nSgOes^Sft^ 





Family Dining - Carry-Out ■ Delivery 
Unique Northwoods Atmosphere- Peanuts • Game Room 

EOQA CORNER OF RTE. 45 & DIAMOND LAKE RD. 
■OvOv MUNDELEIN, IL 60060 



■Dining 
noom 
■CockfnJJ 
Lounge 
■Catering 
•Unnqucl 
PacllAlc 





jmm 



(Excludes Tuesdays & Fridays) 

October 2 nd-October 1 8 

Featuring: 

Sauerbraten, Spaetzie, Wiener 
Schnitzel, Bratwurst, Sweet & 
Sour Red Cabbage and Many 
ther Tasty Gonnan Dishes. 




nm iood 



313 E. LIBERTY WAUCONDA 

'QmtkoidniBuiUifulBanpUkt' 



<n*r^mr 



Adults *9 9B 
Children $ 5 9B 

526-6905 






6fflS; CAMII VDCCTAIIDAMT IS* 



FAMILY RESTAURANT 



m 



BREAKFAST* LUNCH • DINNER * OPEN 24 HR. 



* * FARM STYLE * * 

* BREAKFAST SPECIAL 

® 4 am -9am 

ONLY $2.95 * , 



FRIDAY FISH FRY * 
ALL-U-CAN-EAT, * * 

ONLY $5.95 ® t 



NICE ATMOSPHERE 

Private Room For 
Party Up To 60 People 

PH0HE 

708-689-0733 



REASONABLE PRICES • FAST SERVICE 

•Srfidt, Fran fruit Pin w 
♦SwJood, Stsoki & Chopi 
•Itainn Food, Brauttd Click on 

•Qacuti & Grovy. Steak 1 Eggt 
4tawmad* QptxUt, Pm 1 CdM 
«NwYort( Style ChoMecikm 

Fn6 minutei from 6 FJagi Great Ane/fca. Two M/wto i From Great Lake* Naval Base. 



■\ f 








M 




Lisi 




IP IU>I 
1 ***tl+t*A 





: 



Fine dining a 
tradition at Bill's 




For over 35 years, the Kwiatkowski 
family has been serving up fantastic food 
features at Bill's Pizza and Pub. From 
their humble beginnings in 1957, the 
restaurant has expanded considerably. 

From carry-out to a complete lunch and 
dinner dining enjoyment, expect only the 
best at Bill's Pizza and Pub. 

The restaurant is located on the corner 
of Route 45 and Diamond Lake Road in 
Mundelein. Bill's Pub moved into the 
current location in 1967 and has done 
extensive remodeling since. 

The restaurant is decorated in a north 
woods motif with many fish and animals 
adorning the walls. The wood .burning 
fireplace only adds to the rustic 
atmosphere, 

Mary Ann Rouse, one of the family 
members managing the restaurant says, 
"My dad caught many of the fish you see 
on the walls." 

The restaurant is famous*for its pizza 

and pizza puffs. Now, a frozen version of 

these delights can be found in at least 10 

local grocery stores. 

The Pub offers two kinds of pizza. The 



thin crust pizza has a golden flaky crust 
that is "out-of-this-world. For a more 
hearty appetite, the double decker pizza is 
for you. 

Besides pizza, Bill's Pub also has many 
appetizer selections. Onion blossoms, 
jalapeno. cheddar poppers, fried zucchini 
and mushrooms, are just the thing to start 
off your meal. The flowering onion is 
the latest taste treat to be added to the 
menu. 

All of Bill's pizzas are made fresh to 
order. And, they use the highest quality 
ingredients available. For something 
unusual, try Bill's Mexican pizza. This' 
12" or 14" favorite has taco meat, 
mozzarella and cheddar cheese, green 
onion, tomato, black olives, and the 
optional jalapeno peppers. * 

Kids of all ages enjoy the electronic 
game room and complimentary peanuts. 
Shells on the floor, please. 

Stop on in to enjoy the comfortable 
rustic ambiance or call 566-5380 for 
delivery or carry-out. Either way, it's 

delicious! 



Specializing In 
Seafood & Steaks 



GRASS LAKE 
LANDING 

Join Us For Sweetest Day 
Saturday, Oct. 1 6th 

Filet & Lobster $ 24„95 

Complimentary Rose & Glass of Champagne. 

Make Reservations Early 

395-7800 

26250 Heart O'Lakes 
Antioch, IL 





POLISH-AMERICAN BUFFET 






OPEN 
TUESDAT 

THRU . 
SUWDAT 

THE EARLY BIRD RETURNS 

<>36> Tues.-Fri. Lunch 11:00-11:30 sum. 

£fi£^ Only $4.25 Reg. $4.95 

N^ Tues.-Fri Dinner 4:00-5:00 p.m. 
"' Only $5.95 Reg. $6.95 

CHAMPAGNE BRUNCH 

HOURS: SrVT. 11 AM-230 PM 
AUOOrENFOlDtNmSAWtDMSWMr 

SATURDAY & SUNDAY 

$ 8.95 

Ckxod Mondays 



217 NO. ROUTE 31, McHENRY, (1 MILESO.OFRTE.120) (815)344-0330 




^Restaurant 8c ^Banquet JlfncUittee 

Sunday Dinners 



Dinners start with our famous 
Lazy Susan with liver pate, cheese 
spread, spiced apples and 2 sur- 
prise salads. Choose from 22 - 
entrees of seafood, beef, veal or 
poultry; a tossed salad or our 
spinach salad with warm vinegar 
dressing; choice of potatoes or 
vegetable, rolls and butter. 
PLUS 
Our Specials oft lie Day 
include beverage and dessert 



Your 

hosts, 

BiU&Kris 

Govas 

(708) 223-0121 

Intersection 
Rte.l20&45, - 
Graysloke, IL 
All major credit 

cards honored!, 



Andws 




Fine Dining, Casual Atmosphere ' 
We're Here To Serve You, Our 29th Year 



Join Us Sun., Oct. 17thjbr 

Oktoberfest 

Live Entertainment by 
Lil Richard and his Band 

Oktoberfest Buffet 3-7 p.m. 
$19.95 perperson ' 

Entertainment only 
$ 6 .00 perperson 



r 




mmsmmm 



BnalUveShow of the 1993 
dlnner-theatreseason 

Nell Simon's 

"Come Blow Your Horn" 

Nov. 6,7, 12,13, 14,19,20, 
21, 26 & 27 

FrI. *20.00 1 Includes 
Sat,*23.00 % dinner & 
Sun. '21.00 1 show 



mpJnn IdcaWjnmUffir 






■:■:■■ :■:■:■,:■ 



1/2 mile north of IUc. 173 on RL 12 • IUchmond 
For Reservations call 815-673-2671 




<25 Thin Crust Pizza 
Pasta Dishes 
<Z$ Sandwiches 
And 




iFREE 1 

1 1 Liter of RC or 
r Diet RC with 
I delivery of any 
.] large or family 
1 size pizza 

Nut nlM wttfc —j *<W *ur. 



anil -nn.™»n.»,»».»-i. 

Our Famous U — — — — — -| 

DOUBLE | FREE I 

DECKERI Pitcher of I 

PITTA I Soda with I 

"**/* | any family | 



23 S. Whitney • Grayslake I sfae P^™ 
We Deliver $48*4000 



DlHltO.lt, 

Uatt MMfMpM ft »r*» r . 

Nat tiU4 wit H » r *<h«r •ll*r> 



28 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October IS, 1993 



Itf' 




Celebrate With Us cv Wed. thruSun. Nights! 
Roast Duck with Bread Dumpling ....*9.23 
Sauerbraten with Potato Pancake ....*8.93 
Bavarian Roast Pork with 

Bread Dumpling.... *7.45 

All entrees Include: Choice of sauerkraut or red cabbage, soup and salad, choice of . 

Pflatanen Kuchen (Plum Cake) or Cennan Chocolate Cake wllh Coconut-Frosting. 

Plus Other Oktoberfest Entrees and Our Regular Menu. 

Jensen House 



1185 Main Street • An tioch • 395-6474 

On the Old Doc Jensen Eatnte • South East Comer Of Rte. 173 & S3 

Serving Mond»y & Tut»d»jr «.m. to 3 p.m.; Wedne»d«y tltru Sunday C »jn. toO p.m. . 






ye -Restaurant 
" •Lounge 
•Carry Outs 
•Catering 



Are 

1. 



2. 



^ 



" 'Banquets 

on lings Islaod 

You Ready For/.. 

Some Football? 

500 Drafts (Domestics) 

M 00 Miller Bottles 

Free Hatftlme Nibblers 

Sunday & Monday All Day & Night 

Some Singing? 

Sun. &. Tues Singles Night 
Featuring Karaoke By "Hey D.J." 



Open For Lunch & Dinner 

AH Day, Every Day 

Steaks • Chicken • Veal • Pasta 

& Our Own 
Original Capo's Stuffed Pizza 

"Italian American Cuisine & Hien Some" 

3. Some Great Food? 

Full menu available for 
carryout or Dine In 

4. Some Great Times? 



rt? 



Banquets, parties available 
up to 250 people 
Catering up to 500 people 



51 Park, Fox Lake * 973-OOQ1 



-Ob 



THE DEAN TAGGART FAMILY 







FRIDAY 
FISHERY 



'Localfdtn beautiful doumiown GUmtr" 

438-0300 

"A FAMILY 

RESTAURANT" 

OPEN 7 DAYS 

Lunch & Dinner 

Breakfast on Sundays 

Children's Portions & Prices 



BESTWBS 
IN TOWN 



Gilmer & Midlothian Roads • Mundelein, Illinois 60060 



(M 



WE HAVE EXPANDED 11 



"Come Enjoy 

Our Country 

Atmosphere 

for Breakfast 

or Lunch" 




CUR 



Orchard 
RESTAURANT 

Bakery * Country Store • Greenhouse 

300 S. Rio. 83 (1/4 ML N. of Midlothian Rd.) 
V\. Mundelein, IL 60060 [708} 566-4520 




Hrs. Tues.-Sun. 

7am-2:30pm 

Bakery Open til 5pm 

Mo n. -Closed 



^ 




m 









**ffi>?% 



Join Us For 
A Fright & A Bite 
\tzj At Our Hauntingly 
Decorated Restaurant 

Saturday Night Oct. 30th 
DI & Dancing 9 p.m. 

Haunting Halloween Party 

Join us for a repeat of last 
year's thrills & chills... 

Costume Contest 

Drink Specials 
Scavenger Hunt 

Prizes ^0^ 



-.•' 



V 



Goblin Good Treats 



R) '$ Eatery 

& The Oatback Bar 

1913 E. Grand Avenue 
Lindenhurst 

'pen Daily 1 1 AM, Sat. & Sun. 9 > 




356-2300 




Capo 1 s Cove offers Italian 
cuisine in lakeside setting 



For an exciting imported evening, 
filled with an abundance of irresistible 
food overlooking beautiful Pistakee Lake 
on Kings Island, Capo's Cove is itl 

The newly opened eating 
establishment has so many good things 
on the menu to offer for lunch or dinner. 

"It's not a matter of choosing what to 
get," said owner Lori Parker,, "but what 
not to getl" 

Everything on the Italian/American 
bill of fare is fresh, made daily, presenting 
various gastronomic delights such as beef, 
veal, chicken, fish and pastas. 

From Capo's famous stuffed pizza to 
their Scampi Paisano, to their huge buffet 
bar, every dish is made with am ore. 

The veal is a specialty item at Capo's 
because it is all hand-trimmed off of the 
leg, and never processed. 

A unique and palatable way to fill a 
hungry appetite for two is by enjoying 
the Zuppa De Pcsci, brimming with 
lobster, shrimp, clams, white fish, red 
snapper, calamari and mussels in a zesty 
tomato sauce. 

Lori runs the spacious establishment 
up on the hill, along with other family 
members including.Davc, MaryAnn, and 
Sheila, better known as "The Parker 
Family." 

Capo's, like the Parker family, is a 
combination of Sicilian and Anglo- 
American influence, featuring recipes 
from "Nanny Borrelli" and "Grandma" 



Parker, who taught their children and 
grandchildren that good foods and good . 
times should be shared with family and 
friends, and no one should go away 
hungry! 

The lunch menu offers an extensive 
array of sandwiches and fabulous omlcucs 
from $3 to $5.95, and lunch hours begin 
at 11:30 a.m. each day Monday through 
Sunday. 

Dinner prices vary from about S7.95 
to $20.95. 

So come by boat or by car to the cozy 
windowed ristorante on Kings Island at 
510 S. Park Avenue, Fox Lake Illinois. 

For reservations or pick-up orders call 
(708)973-0001. 










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THEWH 



On Deep Lake 

Rte. 132 to Deep Lake Rd 

Left On 2nd Ave. 

356-0050 



Optn Jam StssloH 

THIS SUNDAY 

DAtly Bam SpicUh 



KITCHEN OPEN 
Sun.-Thurs. 

12-R 

FrL-Sat 12-9 



LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 

Friday & Saturday Oct. 15 & 16 

"RED EYE EXPRESS 




KARAOKE Only Thursday Night 




BN*^ 9 







Loon Lake 




Specialising in: CHICKEN • RIBS 
SEAFOOD • STEAKS • PIZZA 

DJ MIKE KUHN 

THUR. THRU SAT. 

SAT. NITE SWEETEST DAY 

FREE ROSES FOR ALL LADIES 



( FRIDAY 
VflSH FRY $ 5.95 




tioun: 

Mon.'n [un.-WidniRhi 

Tu.Uj.Tbni,. 1 1 »Jii.-Midnighl 

fti.-SH. II «.m..| tjn. 

Sun. ) I a jel- 1 1 pin. 

Dinner Suiting « 4 p4n. 

lAnlloch Qn Grass Lake Rd. 1 Block East Of Route 83 395-7722 



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Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 29 




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GET "IT" OFF 
YOUR CHEST 

(708)223-8073 




IT f S THE TALK OF THE TOWN 



(Continued from page 6) 

Another day off 

I am frustrated with our Grayslake School calendar this 
year. It seems like the kids have more and more days off. 
Out of the first 14 weeks of school, eight of these weeks are 
not full weeks. Also, in that time, a bunch of tests arc 
given. That just takes away more time to educate students. 
Do we really need all these days off? 

No burning throats 

I want to know if you think it is rightif a fire department 
should have an open bar in their basement below the fire 
station? Volunteers are. allowed to drink and then respond 
to fire calls; I don't think that is right. No fire station 
should have a bar. 

It's the '90s 

How can affluent communities like Antioch, Lake Villa, 
and Lindenhurst not be able to support a comprehensive 
athletic program? It is unheard of and insane. 

Safe balloons 

Trinity's balloon release is to spread the word of God. 
And, all the balloons arc biodegradable. Thank you. 

Votes yes 

I think it is great that only the education fund is on the 
ballot this year in District 117. Good job. I'll vote yes. 



Not ducky 



Now that hunting season is upon us, I would like to make 
some comments to duck hunters on Wooster Lake. Do you 
know that the lake is used as a wildlife refuge? Many of the 
waterfowl on the lake arc here because they were injured in 
the spring. 

Pleased customer 

Customer service lives! I went to Round Lake Muffler for 
a repair. They had me in and out of the office in IS 
minutes, did not charge me, and also pointed out a problem 
that may need to be repaired in the future. Hats off to them. 

Library responsible 

Attending several meetings of the library and the park 
district , it is obvious that the library, not the park district 
which has decided they need five times the space. The 
"Working stiff" should not be blaming the park district and 
should be careful before he lets his lips do the talking. 

No thanks 

You can tell that the elections are over in Ingleside when 
a trustee refuses to talk or return a phone call. Thanks a lot 

Lots of time off 

To the so-called businessman involved with the school 
district, I just want to know where a teacher in the private 
sector could find a job where they would get three months 
off in the summer, two weeks off at Christmas, and one 
week off in the spring? What businesses close down and 
pay all their employees for Pulaski Day? How would you 
feel if you went to the local grocery store and discovered 
they were closed for Martin Luther King Day? 

Grateful taxpayer 

Thank you Avon Highway Department for taking such 
good care of the rural roads in unincorporated Gray slake. 



COUNTRY CORNERS FARM MARKET 
NURSERY STOCK AUCTION 

LOCATION: 5 Miles North of Woodstock on Rt 47 and 
Thayer Rd. 



DATE: October 17, 1993 



TIME: 11:00 A.M. 



NOTE: A liroe stlsctton of good quality nurstry flock to b« told it auction priest. 
Planting and dtlfvaiy ttrvict will ba availably Loading assistants day ot aala, 



EVERGREENS 
SCOTCH PINES 
BLUE SPRUCE 
NORWAY SPRUCE 
WHITE SPRUCE 
RED PINES 



SHADE TREES 

NORWAY MAPLE 
SILVER MAPLE 
EUOPEAN BIRCH 
GREEN ASH 
RIVER BIRCH 



SHRUBS 

AUTUMN OLIVE 

RED OSIER DOGWOOD 

MUGO PINES 



TERMS: Cash or Good Check. All Items to be settled 
for day of sale. 

SALE MANAGED BY: Powers Auction Service, 
Crystal Lake, IL 81 5-455-1 496 

INFORMATION: Country Corners Farm Market 
615-648-2301 

POWERS 

(AUCTION SERVICE > 

OAN S. POWERS - MIKE W, POWERS 



Not at her school 

I like to know where a teacher puts in approximately 12 
hours per day equaling 60 hours a week. Vd like to know 
where that is because I would send my child there. Maybe 
there the teachers could not tell my junior-high student how 
their school is rated in the lower 10 percent in education. If 
our teachers spent 60 hours a week with our students, the 
level of their education would be better. I am calling from 
the Grayslake School. 

Sad story 

I want to thank everyone including Murphy School and 
the officers for helping to find my dog Critter, who is 
unfortunately no longer with us. 

Out of the mouths 

I am calling about "Let them pay tax." I am a Round Lake 
High student I don't think we need a new school. We don't 
need to be paying high taxes and that If you think it is 
necessary to get a new school, go somewhere else. 

Crazy building 

In trying to stop noise from traveling to the Grayslake 
Library from the park district with their $11 million 
proposed building, they have ended up with a hodge-podge 
design of tacked on rooms. These taxing bodies should 
know better than to combine these rooms. They just don't 
mix. It has not been done anywhere else in the U.S. and it 
should not be done. Don't put this ugly monstrosity in our 
beautiful park. 

Bring back sports 

We would rather have our extracurricular activities and 
stuff than a new school in Round Lake. 

An opinion 

Being pro-life is being able to live with yourself and your 
past Having an abortion is not an easy choice. The 
memory of murdering your own child will never go away. 
Thousands of couples want to adopt a child, just look at the 
personal advertisements. There is no good reason to get an 
abortion. 

Any -suggestions? 

I am calling about District 1 18's referendum. All these 
people who say they do not want to build a new school, are 
advising people to just vote no. Instead, why don't they go 
out to the school board and offer some realistic solutions. 




Upsetting pictures 



I am talking about this Somalia thing. I was wondering 
how the people felt when they saw that horrible picture on 
television. Our boys bodies were being dragged down the 
road. I think this is a disgrace and a slap in the face to all 
Americans. This is what we get for trying to be good joes. 
What else can you expect from cannibals. 

Near miss 

But for the grace of God, I would not be here making this 
call. I have finally stopped trembling and am now getting 
angry. An older Volvo, traveling eastbound on Rollins 
near the Frigate's at approximately 11 a.m. very nearly 
caused a head-on collision. Driver, your immature lack of 
concern very nearly made my three young children 
orphans. The next time you pass someone, obey the 
passing rules. Were you in that much of a hurry that the 
consequences of your stupid actions were worth it? You 



NEW PATIENTS MOVE 
IN EVERYDAY 

We are your U for 
reaching them.... 




Lakeland 

Newspapers 



could have killed me and spent the next few years in jail for 
manslaughter. 

Too late 

I am tired of Long Grove complaining about Route 53. 
They had every chance to do something about it in the early 
'60s and did nothing. The 1968 Chicago Tribune clearly 
showed/the Route 53 road map. I think they should just 
shut up. 

Worried citizen 

In regards to melting pot you are right The American. 
Indians did migrate to North America. I also agree with 
your remarks about how most of us arc as native today as 
any Indian. But, I do not think that anyone is looking at 
the big picture of what is going on right now in this area. 

No freebies 

I am a member of the Wauconda Park District Some 
things that I have been hearing have not been loo good 
lately. I have heard that some of the friends of politicians 
have been getting free memberships in the fitness center. I 
do not think this is right Let's crack down on those folks 
getting frecbie memberships. 

Doomed proposal 

If we put a referendum on the ballot to build a new addition 
to Robert Crown School in Wauconda, why must the 
referendum include a proposal for year-round schools? Is it 
because the folks that want a new Island Lake school know 
that it will not pass because no one wants year-round 
schools.. That way, they can get their new school. I think 
an addition to the Robert Crown School is a good idea. 

Support freshman 

I am concerned about the lack of support our area is 
giving our school's sports teams. There are never any 
information in the papers. And, when I called the school to 
get the homecoming agenda, they did not even tell me 
about the freshman football. I find this unacceptable. 

Worth more than money 

This is to the person who referred to the $21 JO that 
teachers receive and then went on to say that teachers lose 
five years of wages to get an education. There is nothing - 
better than an education. You certainly don't lose five 
years wages to get an education. I 'm sure you have gotten 
more than that back. 

We hope the tradesperson 

Boy are you misinformed. To become an Illinois 
Certified Plumber you must attend school while you arc an 
(Continued on page 34) 



Retfcg k taping 

Discover Renting at 
Libertyville Rent-Alls 

•Party & Banquet Equipment •Plumbing 
•Lawn & Garden Supplies •Floor Care 
•Contractors Tools •Automotive 

•Power Tools . •Painting & Wallpaper 

•Pliae So Much More 

362-7610 



185 W. Peterson 

1/4 mite west of Rtes. 137 & 21 

Libertyville 



FOOT 
FACTS 

Front Hie 
FOOT DOCTOR 




DR. GRIFF J. WINTERS 

FOOT SURGEON 



r>i 



Dr. Griff J. Winters & Assoc. 

Specializing in Reconstructive Foot &. Ankle Surgery 



PLANTAR WARTS 

Wartt are caused by a virus Infection and axe often mistaken as corns and 
calluses. Waits on the bottom of the loot penetrate deep under the sWn ike a 
mushroom, because of pressure in standing. Unlike corns and calluses, tho center 
encapsulated area usually has rust-colored spots that are smal blood vessels and 
nerves that supply the wart. For thb'reason warts are mora painful with side to 
side pinching. 

Warts are contagious lo susceptible people and are usualy found in 
adolescents. 

H the plantar wart is smal and discovered early, prescribed chemical agents 
often limes are all thai are needed, For large or resistant wartt, we often time use 
Laser surgery that gives good results with minimal discomfort. This is dona on an 
out-patient basis and the patient loses no time off his feet 

If you have the above lymptomt or any other fool dacomforr, you may 

contact Dr. Winters for a NO COST CONSULTATION lo km t there may 

bo an answer to your foot pain. 

10 Phillip Rd. 1121/ 
Vernon Hills '• 



770 Barron Blvd. (AL 83) 
Grayslake 



223- 



III 



30 Lakeland Newspapers 






Friday, October 15, 1993 



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yln Area Guide to Home Design, Remodeling and RealEstate 



do's and don'ts 



When It comes to remodeling, homeowners and 
home seekers tend to be motivated by the same goals: 
greater comfort, greater pleasure and greater value. 

However, those goals don't necessarily complement 
each other and experts caution that before you tackle 
any remodeling job you should. understand that they 
don't offer the same rewards. 

"A remodeled older home can be. a smart idea for 
some families, but the reasons can vary. The house may 
simply need cosmetic Improvements because it is ag- 
ing. A growing family may need another bedroom or 
bathroom. Or the owners may decide that they can fi- 
nally add a family room or install a swimming pool," 
notes Stephen W. Bakd, president of Baird and Warner. 

Their primary motivation is comfort and pleasure.. If 
their mission Is to increase the value of the home for 
eventual resale— which is sometimes the goal of buyers 
shopping for older homes with fix-up potential — they 
should realize that remodeling changes have different 
values in the marketplace. 

For example, according to studies by government 
agencies and the National Assn. of Remodeling Indus- 
try, Chicago-area homeowners can expect to recover as 
much as 98 percent of the cost of a major kitchen re- 
modeling project 

On the other hand, those studies, which include 
evaluations by the U. S. Dept of Commerce and the Bu- 
reau of the Census, show that you will get less than half 
your money back (45 percent) when you replace win- 
dows. 

And real estate experts tell you that if you install a 
swimming pool in this area you'd best enjoy swimming. 

;"You're lucky to recoup a portion of that cost in the 
Midwest," Baird observes. "In fact, it can be a detriment 
because the presence of a swimming pool automatically 
eliminates every potential buyer who doesn't want a 
swimming pool. 

Another high risk is over-improving a house. 

"Adding a fourth bedroom might make sense, but 
not a fifth. If you are in a neighborhood where three or 
four bedrooms is the norm, few shoppers will be look- 
ing for the fifth and even fewer willing to pay extra for 
it," Baird said. 




One of the most popular and rewarding home 
Improvement projects Is a major Wtchen remodeling. 
Experts say homeowners can expect to recover 98 
percent of their Investment for major Wtchen remodeling. 
Bongl Development Corp.' completely remodeled this 

Besides educating themselves on the potential re- 
turns for renovating a home, owners and bargain - 
hunting buyers also need to guard against underesti- 
mating costs, advises Baird. 



kitchen as part of a whole-house renovation of a 24-year- 
old home In suburban Park Ridge. The makeover 
Included new cabinets, counters, appliances and 
curved windows and even new oak hardwood floors. 



He offers this general advice: 

• The house should be structurally suitable for what 
you have in mind. You may have visions of tearing out 
(Continued on page 2B) 




In This Issue 

* 

- 

\ Electronic homes 
4 Household tips 



k 



4 Furniture quiz 
\ Lighting I.Q. 



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Remodeling 

(Cont.'d 'from page IB) 

walls, here, putting 
windows there, rearrang- 
ing plumbing, etc. "Before 
you start anything of a 
major nature, hire an ar- 
chitect or consulting 
engineer to review your 
plans and determine if 
the house is suitable for 
such adaptation," says 
Baird. For example, an 
expert may discover that 
supporting beams are not 
in the right place for 
alterations you plan, or 
that additional supports 
are necessary, adding to 
the cost 

• Get an expert's esti- 
mate of the cost of the 
changes you envision. 
Remodeling experts ob- 



prlses. For example, it is 
not uncommon to plan 
replacing just a portion of 
the plumbing, and then 
find that you have to re- 
place it all. Also, when you 
begin tearing down walls 
you may discover struc- 
tural defects that must be 
corrected. 

•There are few re - 
• modeling projects that 
pay off dollar-for-dollar in 
the short term. Most 
changes pay off immedi- 
ately in use and satisfac- 
tion for the owner, but a 
home seeker with a differ- 
ent personality and 
lifestyle may not be will- 
ing to pay the premium 
that your remodeling 
costs. And the newly re- 
modeled home must fit 



Project Cost Recovered 


- ■ Major kitchen remodeling 


98% 


Minor kitchen remodeling 


88 


Bath addition 


85 


Bath remodeling 


76 


Family room addition 


102 


Sun room addition 


59 


Deck addition 


81 


Remodel master suite 


80 


Attic bedroom addition 


80 


Replace windows 


45 


Replace siding 


61 






serve that most home- 
owner's intuitive estimate 
of costs is off the mark by 
up to 60 percent. 

• Be prepared for sur- 



the location, a prime rea- 
son for many sales. A rule 
of thumb applied by both 
real estate brokers and 
remodelers is that an im- 



provement that brings a 
home to the level of simi- 
lar houses in the neigh- 
borhood is a good one. 
Going beyond that can be 
financially risky. 

Carl Bongi, president 
of Bongi Development - 
Corp., a Palatine based 
home builder and re- 
modeler, agrees. 

"Catching up with 
other houses in the area 
can be cost-effective, but 
overbuilding for an area 
can be personally costiy, 
he says. 

In this chart Bongi 
offers estimated cost 
ranges for typical home 
improvements. 

Bongi also notes that 
there probably is no such 
thing as a "typical" home 
improvement and prices 
will vary with the quality 
and quantity of work to be 
performed. 

"The best advice we 
can give is that you estab- 
lish a close working rela- 
tionship with the remod- 
eler of you choice, much 
the same as a doc- 
tor/patient or attor- 
ney/client relationship. 
We like to walk through a 
project with clients from 
their original thought 
concept to job completion 
to assure that there is clear 
communication about the 



client's desires and satis- 
faction with our perfor- 
mance," Bongi said. 
According to the U.S. 



Dept of Commerce, Cen- 
sus Bureau and National 
Assn. of the Remodeling 
Industry, here are exam- 



ples of what you can ex- 
pect to recover on typical 
remodeling projects in 
the Chicago area: 



Job 

Replacing hofeilr furnace 

Rerooflng over existing shingles 



Upgrading electrical service to 
160 or 200 amperes,, with breakers 

j 

Sanding and Reflnlshlng wood floor 

Installing new pathroonn 

Remodeling existing bath 

(retailing tile shower 

Installing complete central air conditioning 

Remodeling. kitchen (cabinets, floor, 
"appliances, counrertop, plumbing, 
wiring, decorating) 

Adding second story to one-story house:;- • 
i; Finishing attic Into a room 
. "Finishing basement Into recreation room 

New two-car garage 

Adding two car-garage to existing- home 



Cost Rang© 
$ZS0O to $3,500 

$95 and up per square foot 
depending upon ttie pitch 

$i,45Q.tO $2,000 



/90 cents per square foot 

$iacxx)to$i6;coo f wHh.: 

today's features 

$7,000 to $10,000 

$1,200 to $1,500 

. $3,0)0 to: $^000/ double 
] With new ductwbrtc wiring 

$20,000 to $30,000. 



Variable per plan 
$40 to $50 per square foot 
$18,000 to $25,000 
$15,000 to $19,000 
$15,000 to $25,000 






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Pamerican lantern 



POSTHEAD ..\.50% OFF 
Manufacturer Suggested 
List Price (In Stock Only). 



►NEW CONSTRUCTION 




ami 



S tiffel. 



40% OFF 

Manufacturer List 

(in stock only) 



Gift Certificates Available 



Layaway Available For Christmas 
90 Days Same As Cash 




CONTRACTOR'S MATERIALS • • • • REMODELING' 



WARREN ELECTRIC 



33261 N. Highway 45 — Wildwood, IL 
Across from Lake County Fairgrounds" 

i MON., TUES., WED., FRI. 9:00 AM-6:00 PM c ^' t ^ rt £****% -* 

>; THURS. 9:00 AM-B:00 PM SAT. 8:00 AM-2:00 PM r£X *>-&!*". J 




2B Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



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The Fox Lake Youth Club has transformed a picnic shelter into a haunted 
house that will thrill and spook, if they choose, youngsters of all ages. 

"We are offering any one going through the house the opportunity to re- 
quest not tobe scared," said John Cavaliere, project chairman. "We will also 
have set friendly monster hours. This is a no-touch haunted house. Guest 
traveling through the maze will not be touched by those working inside." 

More than 30 members of the youth group, which is open to children 
ages 10- 18 .have been spending weekends and after-school afternoons 
working on transforming the picnic shelter. When complete it will include: 
music, lighting, several static sets with moveable creatures and a welcoming 
party of spooky volunteers. 

The Haunted House will be open Oct 25 -31. Admission is $2 for adults 
and $1 for children. The spooky event is located behind the Fox Lake Fire 
Department on Washington Street. 



I 






* Home of thousands of hand-crafted treasures 






pier: 

A store 




Shop for Country, Victorian and Western originals! 

Inspired by our nationally prominent Country Sampler magazine, 
here you ? ll find a very unique collection of: 

* Folk Art * Specialty Coffees 

¥ Home Accessories . *m Gourmet Foods 

f Furniture * Seasonal Items 

. ¥ Greetings Cards * Gifts and more 

... all created by the finest regional and national artisans! 

In the Village Square Shopping Center 
723 West Main Street (Rt. 1 2 & Rt. 22) 
Lake Zurich, Illinois 
708-726-2606 



Mon-Thurs 1 a.m. - 9 p.m. 

Friday 10 a.m. -8 p.m. 

Saturday 10 a.m. -6 p.m. 

Sunday . 11 a.m. -5 p.m. 



Gift Certificates available. 



Watch for our new Arlington Heights store opening in November! 



I t£.| 






Fflday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspaper* 3B 






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Cracker storage 

When purchasing crackers in the 
box with, four individually wrapped 
packages and taking out a stack of 
crackers and eating a few, fold the 
wrapper over the remaining crackers 
and store them in an empty, tall cylin- 
der-shaped potato chip can. It keeps 
them fresher. You can cover the con- 
tainer with decorative paper to make it 
more attractive. 

Soap film removal 

To remove white soapy film from 
glassware that was left behind from the 
dishwasher try pouring white house- 
hold vinegar onto a clean, damp 
sponge and wipe it over the glass, in- 



side and out. Then rinse it in water and 
let it dry. 

Plant clippings 

To keep short plant clippings from 
slipping around in the jar of water use 

Household 




two pieces of florist's tape (transparent 
tape will also work), crisscross the tape 
over the top of the jar, in an X pattern, 
and let it stick to the side, then insert 
the clippings into the hole this makes. 
It's an old florist's trick that works great 



Cobweb buster 

To dust away those pesky cobwebs, 
cover a broom with a piece of cloth. 
Then simply brush them down. This 
works great on textured ceilings and 
keeps It from shedding. 

Handy mop 

When cleaning out the bottom of 
kitchen cabinets take everything out 
and instead of bending down to wash 
them use a sponge mop! Works great. 
For paneling that needs cleaning use 
the mop again, no bending or stretch- 
ing. If you have carpet, be sure to cover 
edges with plastic to catch any excess 
water drips. Try using a sponge mop, 



with no sharp edges, to clean out the* 
bathtub! 

Toothbrush holder 

Keep loose pens and pencils for 
your purse in a plastic toothbrush travel 
holder. It will keep the lining of your 
purse from getting stained with ink 
marks and it's easy to get to when 
needed. \ 

Autograph tablecloth 

To make a birthday party fun, pur- 
chase an inexpensive white tablecloth 
and have the guests sign it! To make it 
last through the years you can embroi- 
der each name in different colors. 



j Start preparing 
e before the 

i rush - CALL 

p 



CA IP AND SAVE 



WALKON,foG 



AT 708-356-2500 
OR 708-310-5220 
FREE ESTIMATES 




ALL WORK GUARANTEED 

•CARPETS •HARDWOOD •CERAMIC •VINYL 

•Kitchen & Bathroom Remodeling 
Submit this Ad lor 10% Discount on Ceramic Tiie till November 30,J993_ 



k. ^&?j ' *■ 



?M/> 



NOW OPEN! 

WINDOW & WALL CONCEPTS 

NEW SHOW ROOM LOCATION 
827 East Center Street 

(Piggly Wiggly Center at Center & Atkinson) 

Pre-Grand Opening Special! 
io% OFF Silhouette Shades^ 

FOR THE LATEST IN WINDOW FASHIONS 



•CUSTOM DRAPERIES 
•VALANCES STOPPERS 
•CORNICE BOXES 
•BALLOON/ROMAN SHADES 
•VERTICAL & MINI-BUNDS 
•PLEATED SHADES 



•CUSTOM BEDDING & PILLOWS 

•REUPHOLSTERY& SLIPCOVERS 

•DUETTE SHADES 

•SILHOUETTE SHADES 

•CUSTOM SHUTTERS 

•ROLLER SHADES (ALSO LAMINATED) 



•AND MUCH, MUCH MORE! 

WE CAN SUPPLY EVERYTHING YOU MIGHT NEED, 
from inexpensive, ready-to-install toppers to the most 
elaborate custom valances. 



ASK ABOUT OUR 
INCOME CONSULTATION 



223- 




LARGE SELECTION OF 
WALLPAPER BOOKS 



■;,.. *<» 



:<"-.-- . 






-'v; 



NEW CARPET 

THRU-OUT 

Ranch with 3 bedrooms, full 
finished basement, 2 bath and a 
2 car detached garage for only 

$ 85,500 



OntuiK 



Market Place, Ltd. 

467 North Lake Street 
, Mundelein, Illinois 60060 



3 BEDROOM CAPE 
COD ACROSS FROM 

FOREST LAKE 

1 .5 car detached garage, 
woodburning stove in living 
room, large ToL 

*1 07,900 



lay Lopez 



Call Ray Today. 

So Habla Esparto! 



1 



NEW 
CONSTRUCTION 

3 bedroom tri-level, 2 
bath, finished family room, 
central air, 2 car attached 
garage, Large lot 

*1 15,900 



*1 42,900 1=} 

CALL TODAY! 949-71 00 



MMsL 



QUALITY 

CONSTRUCTION 

2 200 square foot home with 4 
bedrooms, 2.5 baths, full 
finished walk-out basement, oak 
thru-out, Koehler fixtures, 
fireplace, 2 car garage. 



Custom 



25% 



Shop Deck The Walls 
now during our Custom 
Framing Sale and save on 
your choice of over 800 
custom frame styles, mats 
our quality installation 
and more! 




® 



Expressive Art and Custom Framing 

704 Hawthorn Center 

Vernon Hills, IL 

(708)549-6070 
(Upper Level Next to Express) 

Store Manager 
Claudia Acheson 
Framing Manager 

Gene Huebner . 




2 Weeks 
Only!!, 

Expires 10-31-93 

Sales Staff 
Duke Kim 
Daniel Brake ^ 
Dana Glnsburg 



40 Lakeland Newtpbpers 



Friday. October 15, 1993 






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We are 
all different 
and special! 









Say No To Drugs Coloring Contest 



Name 



Address 



City, Zip. 

Phone 

Age: 



3-4 



5-6 



7-8 



All winners in each age category will be awarded 

a $50 savings band. Entries will be displayed at 

Gurnee Mills Mall during Red Ribbon Week. 

Please mail or drop off your entry to: 

Lakclaild Newspapers 

Attn: Coloring Contest 

30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

Deadline: Thursday, October 21st ^^^ 



2 Lakeland Newspapers 



"Say No To Drugs' 



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you say NO to drugs! 





GNB 



: American National 

Hank asd fitim Company 
or WAUKEGAN 

2323 W. Grand Ave. and 3431 Sunset at Green Bay Rd 
Mortgage Ollice: 22l7W.GrandAvo. 

(708) 623-9000 

Gurnee National Bank 

Grand Avenue al Routo 21 
Grand Avenue al Hulchlns Road 
P O. Box 708 Gurnee. IL 60031 
(708) 244-6620 



ONSPO 



1£Sagaxee*i4. 








3 



Abtntl ubonlories 
ADtwli Part. Illinois 60064 



North Shore 
Gas Company 




Health Care Worldwide 



Prevention 
Services Mfouch 

Like County Hcillb Dcpirlmrnl 

Northtrn llllnoli Council on Alcoballim »nd Subiliocc Abm* 

Collrgr of l.lk» County 






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"Say No To Drugs" 






Lakeland Newspapers 3 






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WAL-MART 

555 Townline Road 
Vernon Hills, IL 

(708)918-0555 

When you say no to drugs 
you say yes to life! 




Why Buy - When You Can Rent 



"Ewe Need It Ewe Ask For It - Ewe Rent It From Ram" 



~~" RENT - AND - SAVE 

ISggffiZE EQU ' PMENT K&.PMENT SJffiggTCiffiSS 

,pOWE .PARTY EQUIPMENT 






740-8800 

'FNT AT R0UTE 120, R0UND LAKE PARK 

PLEASE, BE SMART? DON'T DO DRUGS??? 



708/336-4200 





NOSCQ, INC. 



PRINTERS AND LITHOGRAPHERS 

Serving the Pharmaceutical, Commercial, Industrial, 

Electronic and Cosmetic Fields for Over 75 Years. 

FOLDING CARTONS • PROMOTIONAL LITERATURE 

INSERTS AND OUTSERTS • LABELS 

651 S. UTICA STREET, WAUKGEAN, ILLINOIS 60085 



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JUST SAY NO! 

OMC WAUKEGAH 

200 Seahorse Drive 

Waukegan.IL 60085 

(708) 689-6 190 




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NORTH CHICAGO 
CADAA 

Says NO To Drugs! 

City o£ North Chicago 

1850 Lewis Avenue, North Chicago, IL 
(708) 578-7778 

-Mayor- 
Bobby E. Thompson & The City Council 

-City Clerk- 
Catherine Collins 

-City Treasurer- 
Dan Pacenti 




i WITH OUR SAVINGS! 

C 

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Aeat&t'4, 'TH&t&Ucil Se ntrtce, *)*tc . 



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FLOORS 



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AT 708-356-2500 
OR 708-310-5220 
FREE ESTIMATES 

ALL WORK 
GUARANTEED 

CARPETS •HARDWOOD •CERAMIC •VINYL 
•Kitchen & Bathroom Remodeling 

Submit this Ad for 10% Discount on Ceramic Tile till November 30, 1993 



FERTILIZER 

MULCH 

COMPOST KITS 

BIRCH & OAK FIREWOOD 

AND MUCH MORE 



875 South Highway 83 . Grayslake . 223-7000 



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4 Lakeland Newspapers 



"Say No To Drugs" 



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Real friends never ask you to 
take anything that will hurt you. 






21 



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DANAHER CONTROLS 

1675 Delany Road 

Gurnee, IL 60031 

Phone 708/662-2666 

STAY IN CONTROL... 
Just say NO! 



* 



Anchor 

Glass Container 



1955 Delany Road 
Gurnee, IL 60031 

708-244-1000 

WE CARE ABOUT YOU... 
SAY NO TO DRUGS! 



j 



"Say No To Drugs" 



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Lakeland Newspapers 5 



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BILLER PRESS 

'We're Your Type" 
Fast, Affordable, Quality Printing 

966 Victoria, Antioch, IL 
(708)395-4111 (708)395-1203 

FAX: (708) 395-4232 
Your Type Says...NO! 



THESE ORGANIZATIONS SUPPORT 
A DRUG FREE COMMUNITY 




VILLAGE OF ANTIOCH 

874 Main Street 
Antioch, IL 60002 

(708)395-1000 

We care about you... 

Just Say NO! 



Eric l Christenson,Snc. 



^ 



NO 
FOOTSTEPS 

PERSON 



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CONCRETE CONSTRUCTION & EXCAVATING 

P.O. BOX 159 • WADSWORTH, ILLINOIS 60083 * 623-6340, 623-6555 



GATEWAY FOUNDATION 

25480 W. Cedarcrest 
Lake Villa, IL 60046 
(708) 356-8205 



LAKE COUNTY FAMILY YMCA 

2000 Western Ave. 
Waukegan, IL 60087 
(708) 360-YMCA 



"Furthering man's awareness of himself "YMCA Daycare for ages 2-5 



ROUND LAKE 
AREA SCH 



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LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 

30 S. Whitney St. 
Grayslake, IL 60030 
{708)223-8161 
"Say No To Drugs" 

VICTORY LAKES 
CONTINUING CARE CENTER 

1 055 E. Grand Ave. 

Lindenhurst, IL 60046 

(708)356-5900 

"Victory Lakes supports the fight 

against drug abuse' 1 

VILLAGE OF GRAYSLAKE 

33 S. Whitney St. 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

(708)223-8515 

The village supports "Say No To 

Drugs" 



REBOUND, INC 

520 Bluff St. 

Waukegan, IL 60085 

(708) 244-2882 

"REBOUND believes in each person s 

potential and in the possibility of a 

drug-free community" 

VICTORY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 
CHEMICAL DEPENDENCY PROGRAMS 

1324 N.Sheridan Rd. 

Waukegan, IL 60085 

(708) 360-4090 

Services also available in the Victory 

Professional Building in Lindenhurst 

YWCA OF 
NORTHEASTERN ILLINOIS 

2133 BelvidereRd. 
Waukegan, IL 60085 
(708) 662-4247 
"Children are our future" 



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DRUG FREE 
AND PROUD 

|we say NO in our schools. 
Zero tolerance is the rule. 

Be smart, SAY NO, join the crowd. 

You can be 
DRUG FREE and PROUD! 

Sponsored by Drug Free Schools and Community Grant 



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"SayNo To Drugs 



6 Lakeland Newspapers 



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Walking with a friend is 
always a good idea. 




Waukegan 

Q4XE 

Says NO to Drugs! 



SAY NO TO DRUGS 



-MAYOR- 

Bill Durkin 



FOR A DRUG- 
FREE 
SOCIETY! 

548-3000 



Highway 45 At Washington 
P.O. Box 270, Grayslake 




LcwDen I f" 



"Say No To Drugs" 




Lakeland Newspapers 7 




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J| Announcing the World's 
bj most convenient 




5 Cable 



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of Lake County 

CRTCH RLL THE 
RCTION 



to 






Video S tore! 



VIDEO STORE 
336-7211 
336-0684 



Featuring: 

/ All of the Latest Hits 
/ Your Pick is always in 
/No Trip to Select 
/ No Late Charges 
/ No Hassle! 
/Easy Video Taping 

- £¥ I1V CONU MM, 



lo Cable 




SAY NO XO DRUGS!! 




RJ's Eatery 

& The Outback Bar 

1913 E. Grand Ave. ♦ Lindenhurst 
Phone 356-2300 

Open Mon.-Fri. 1 1 a.m.; Sat. -Sun. 8 a.m. 
DOUBLE DECKER ♦ THIN CRUST ♦ PAN PIZZA 



Just Say. NOT!!! 



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•taV-Coral 

L. _ J] 



Entry Level • In-Between Jobs • Changing Careers 
Tired of not being appreciated? 

GREENE & Associatea u ■ Major National Buainess Tclemirkcling Firm. Wc have several openings for our 
Telemarketing Reprcaentalivc position. With our comprehensive piid training program you will gain valuable market- 
ing skills, improved communication ability as well as knowledge about many professions. 

You'll apeak with bankers , accountants, pert onnel managers, atlorneya and leachen. We market products thai have rec- 
ognized benefits to their buyer*. 

♦Full Paid Training 

♦Comprehensive Health/Dental Insurance 

♦Incentive Programs 

'Employee Recognition Programs 



*No Experience Necessary 
♦Competitive Salary 



*FuH/Part Time - Flexible Hours 

*Tultlon Reimbursement 

*Grcat Advancement Opportunities! 

Discover why GREENE is one of the largest employers in Central Lake County I You owe it to yourself to find out more. 



Call Sue Zickert NOW! (708) 816-2800 

GREENE 

Henry M. Greene & Associates, Inc. 

EOEM/F 




1501 Morrow Avenue 
North Chicago, Illinois 60064 

THE FUTURE DEPENDS ON CLEAR THINKING. 



Compliments Of: 

Gillette 


Logo -ago go 

Advertising /Graphic Services 


The Gillette Company 
North Atlantic Group 
North Chicago Mfg Center 
3500 W 16th Street 
North Chicago. IL 60064 
Telephone (708) 689-3 1 1 1 

Helping you to understand drug abuse. 1 


We give you an accurate, complete 
estimate before we start the job. 

(708) 223-8167 



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'SPECIALIZING IN HOME-COOKING* 

•DAILY SPECIALS' 

•SERVING COCKTAILS* 

•IMPORTED & DOMESTIC BEERS* 

•VARIOUS WINES & SPECIALTY DRINKS* 

•HOMEMADE CAKES & DESSERTS* 

•GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE* 

hours: ^^r=:_r: 

5.00AM /^OPEN 

TO 
11:00 PM 



DAYS 



BREAKFAST 
LUNCH 

DINNER 



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O u p porting r\ D 



1910 EAST GRAND AVE. 

LINDENHURST, IL 60046 
PHONE (708) 356-4440 
PHONE (708) 356-4441 
FAX (708) 356-4443 



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(siirniie: 3747 (irand Ave, 244-4045 

North Chicago: 1011 14th St., 689-2845 

Zion: 2580 Sheridan Rd., 872-7772 



Round Lake Beach: 970 E. Rollins Rd. 
(Morl^a^c Lo;in Officer) 

- (708) 548-4622 




Drug abuse is a habit, 

habits can be broken. 

Let's all help in the 

ight to stop drug abuse. 



Advantage Bank S 

Equal I lousing Lender 



8 Lakeland Newspapers 



"Say No To Drugs" 



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* ■ i#*-t *m ftM^wErtM*3W""* Ii $5II 



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Tell a grown-up if someone 
tries to give you drugs 




.. - 



RIBBON 

CELEBRATION 






Oct. 23 

23 
25 



27 
30 



L 



Red Ribbon Celebration Kick-off 
Gurnee Mills Show Court 1 pm - 3pm 
5-K Red Ribbon Classic, Libertyville H.S 
Zanies Drug Free Comedy Night 
7pm at Zanies, Vernon Hills 
Call 223-6363 for tickets. 
Red Ribbon Rally, Courthouse 
Waukegan. 12:00 noon 
COURAGE Rally & Parade, 
College of Lake County. 1 0am 



. 8:30am 



// you would like to be involved in prevention 
efforts in your community please contact: 
Prevention Services / In Touch 

College of Lake County 
19357 W. Washington St., Bldg. 1 
Grayslake, IL 60073 
(708) 223-6363 

Lake County Fighting Back Project 
NICASA Prevention Services 

31979 N. Fish Lake Rd. 
Round Lake, IL 60073 
(708)546-7144 ^^^^^ 






"Say No To Drugs' 



Lakeland Newspapers 9 



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ersonnel 



Permanent 

and 
Temporary 

Personnel Specialists 




Drugs can hurt 

your body and 

make you feel bad 



S ^a •Receptionists /SA 'Bookkeepers 

?fle Serfs'" 6 ^CuScr Service -Word Processors 

"See the difference Superior Personnel can make" 



QUALITY CONSTRUCTION YOU CAN BE PROUD OF. 

FREE APPLIANCES 



KlTCHEXS 



In Your NEW Wausau Home... 
If you order a new home 
■ before November 22, 1993, you 
can get a new GE range, refrig- 
erator, and dishwasher 





perior Jtersonncl 



"Your Total Personnel Solution 

5101 Washington, Gurnce, IL 60031 

(708)244-0016 
Give us a try. You'll be glad you did! 



That 
Really 
Cook! 



GAS 

HOMES 




absolutely free... 






Homes On. Your Lot 
Starting At 

057,900 



TRIPLE "A" BUILDERS 



34390 N. Rte. 45, Lake Villa (708) 223-7900 



"Say No To Drugs" 



10 Lakeland Newspapers 



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Say NO if anyone offers you a ride! 

Tell your mom or dad. 




,> 

! 



T)RIVE AWAY TEMnAm 
Smart People Say No! 

120 Route 173 

Antioch, Illinois 

(708) 395-3600 

Come in and see us for a new car! 



¥0U CAN COUNT ON US... 
TO FIT YOUR NEEDSJ 



"Save Your Life 
Say No To Drugs" 

WAUKEGAN SAVINGS 

AND LOAN ASSOCIATION 



^ 900 Tenth Street 
623-6400 



1324 Golf Rd. 
623- 



|"SayNoToDrugs" 



Lakeland Newspapers 11 






Friday, October IS, 1WS 



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Mr. Piggly 

Wiggly Says: 




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Al and Bill's 

Piggly Wiggly 



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Grand Opening 
the First Week 



of November 1 



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815 Center Street, Grayslake, IL 



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12 Lakeland Newspapers 



"Say No To Drugs" 



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Easy country living plan includes four bedrooms 






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Cross the large country 
styled front porch and en- 
ter this home through a 
long formal entrance 
foyer. The dining room is 
through a cased opening 
and it features a bay win- 
dow. Another cased open- 
ing leads directly into the 
activity room, or to the 
stairs up to an undevel- 
oped attic area. The cell- 
ing in the activity room is 
a stepped tray, providing 
an elegant feeling. 

The kitchen and 
breakfast room open to 
the activity room, also 
contributing to the feeling 
of spaciousness. The 
breakfast room has a bay 
window and overlooks the 
sun deck which is accessi- 



ble either from the master 
bedroom or the activity 
room. 

The kitchen includes 
all the modern conve- 
niences. An extra touch for 
the cook is that the sink is 
located overlooking a 
snack bar between this 
area and the activity 
room. 

The master bedroom is 
located off a hall which 
connects to the laundry 
room and oversized dou- 
ble garage. A half bath is 
located here as well for 
daytime use. , 

The master suite in- 
cludes another stepped 
tray celling and a lavish 
bath including separate 
glass shower and garden 



tub. A closet with abun- 
dant hanging space is 
coupled with the bath 
area. 

The three remaining 
bedrooms, which' utilize a 
central bath are accessible 
from a hall of the activity 
room. 

The exterior is country 
with triple dormers, a 
covered front porch and 
horizontal wood siding. 

Plan number 2558 is a 
computer generated plan 
drawn in accordance with 
FHA and- VA require- 
ments, and contains 2,595 
sq. ft For further informa- - 
J tion, write W.D. Farmer 
Residence Designer, Inc., 
P.O. Box 450025, Atlanta, 
GA 30345. 




^Dedicated \Jo \your Comfort 
AIR CONDITIONING AND HEATING INC. 




(708) 4-SEASON 





ARMSTRONG 

Starting 
at 

S 1 , 1 00 Fully Installed 
Financing Available 



PHOTOGRAPHY • MUSEUM REPRODUCTIONS • ABSTRACTS • SOUTHWEST • FLORALS 




gallery & frame 




Lake County's Largest Selection Of Fine Art Pos ters & Prin ts 



«i M i W l ,i i i m 

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Fine Art Posters 

MM 



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| Low-Cost 1 
(Quality Framing; 
IWithin A Week 



Over 30,000 

Prints in 

ffiurCatajogsj 



Present This Coupon And Receive 
s 1 00 OFF ANY CUSTOM FRAMING ORDER 

(Not Valid With Designer Specials) Expires 10-31-93 



24 Oak Creek Plaza <rl 60, NouTo wtiWi Muket), Mundelein 949-2915 



. SPORTS • BOTANICALS • LANDSCAPES • FIGURATIVES • PHOTOGRAPHY * MUSEUM 



Friday, Ocrober 15, 1993 



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Interior - Exterior Specialist 



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Wood Staining & Finishing 

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ENCAPSULATING CONTRACTOR 

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RESIDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL 





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Tools / Cement / Mastic 

Serving The Contractor 
Home Owner & Do-It- Yourselfer 

•FREE ESTIMATES • EXPERT INSTALLATIONS 

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2238 Grand Ave. 
Lindenhurst IL 708-265-0822 






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Heating: and Cooling Products 



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A new TcmpjUf beating iml cooling 
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ind to your mind became iff going to 
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e^.rt* .112 CENTER STREET -GRAYSLAKE.il 60030 '* . «(J 

223-0211 ^ ■ 

**$&*" 24. HOUR SERVICE ■ SAME LOCATION 1948-1993 f?^* 

Only ai participating dealers. Homeowner must complete KELP, contract' ^, 



rtr 



Lakeland Newspapers SB 



;.1~ 



^ J »i*-maa^^i«*^^^.»^ ^ r «^, | r) ^^ jj-^if: "".Ttfullt 



Mf.1 UMl.i 



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Electronic homes offer wide range of conveniences 



The "electronic house" 
is a term that is becoming 
more familiar to home- 
owners. New systems have 
been developed offering a 
wide range of conve- 
niences. 

These systems can be 
.separated into three clas- 
sifications; power and 
lighting systems, security 
and telephone systems 
and home entertainment. 

Lighting systems allow 
the homeowner to control 



various lights and electri- 
cal equipment from a sin- 
gle control point. For ex- 
ample, a control panel lo- 
cated in the master bed- 
room could turn on all of 
the exterior lights, first 
floor or hallway lights. 

More advanced 
systems provide a 
portable control panel, 
which when plugged into 
any outlet, can also con- 
trol the same commands. 



Installation of this 
system normally occurs 
during construction where 
extra wiring Is provided 
for the designated light 
and power circuits. 

Security and telephone 
systems have also ad- 
vanced in sophistication. 
Besides the nigh-tech . 
motion and vibration de- 
tectors for home security, 
closed circuit TV cameras 
using economically 
priced components offer 



both visual and sound se 
curity. 

A common doorbell 
can now be replaced by a 
camera tied to your TV, 
with a microphone con- 
nected to your TV or tele- 
phone system. When a 
visitor reaches your door, 
you may speak to them via 
any telephone, or visually 
see who is there by simply 
changing the TV channel. 

Telephone systems 
have also replaced the old 



intercom systems by pro- 
viding paging and two- 
way internal conversa- 
tions, similar to that used 
in office environments. 
Music can also be deliv- 
ered to each room 
equipped with a tele- 
phone through Its 
speaker. 

Home entertainment 
or theater systems are 
gaining in popularity as 
prices for equipment be- 



comes more reasonable. 

Many new homes have 
very small but highly ef- 
fective speakers Installed 
for a sound system in 
designated areas, con- 
trolled by the central unit 
Even VCR's can now route 
cable or video signals 
such as movies from one 
master to any other TV in 
the house. All of the above 
can be controlled through 
Infra-fed remote control 
technology. 



P 




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PLUWIB1NG&HEATING 



THE EURA' 

(72" x 42") 
List $3532 



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County's Premier 

Plumbing Showroom 

Many Jacuzzi 
Models on display 



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Waukegan 

263-8200 




REALTY WORLD- 



Results Real Estate 

641 Barron Blvd., (Rt. 83) 
Grayslake, Illinois 60030 

Bus: (708) 223-7777 

Each office Independently owned & operated. 



mm 



a 







OPEN HOUSE 
SUNDAY, OCT. I7tti FROM 1:00 to 4:00 p.m. 

521 1 Mtpta HII Drtrt, McHanry. »W W»* on 
McCulbm Laka Pd, f ran Fh». 31 to Spring . I at! on 

Spring 10 Mapl « Kin Df , , right to * a n. 
Extinrfv«ty raroodalad nuKh homa wtJi wood 
burning Irtptaca on a b**u«M wmW doubl* lot 
wtth ■ oaiaga and starts* ahad. 1 •,aoo, U*t*J 
by Hancy J. Runyard. RJjtt, 



_l£HL'i *r>< 



• \ 



OftN HOUSE 
SUNDAY, OCT. 17th FROM 1:00 la 4:00 pjft. 

a 1 S ft orh Eaat Shor a Drtv«, MeH an ry . Dtr. : Rl a. 1 20 
to Hvar Rd. laft to Soufi Harrlal 
folowBtaalgna. 
Supar * badroom laka+om horn* wHh party atia hot 
tub. gama room, on doubla lot wto 1 1 car garaga. 
•217,000. Wmbarly Bonda-Ftopar <HI b* Ifout 
hottoM.RI Ml " 




JUST LISTED! 
BaauB W 4 b*d room, IS bill Colonial Bui hat* H 
• romanBc wood burning flraplaea ki Vw lamlly 
room, kifcnan wsi anadk bv, vaullad carina In Bia 
maatar badroom auRa, oantral, aacond low laundry 
and • 2 car garaga. Moat major applancaa lndud»d 
tool Oflarad (or only M««,*00 by Nancy Runyard. 
R13JJ, 



NEWUSTWO 
V*ry moDvat*d aaiarlll QiYib an orfar on Ml 3 
two room, 2 1f2 baJi contamporary homo. Voluma 
oallnga, larga lanoad back yard and dack. Walk to 
park and Matra ataBon. Juat 'Ifta.BBO. Uatad by 
Cmrfa Davla R1 33S •• • 




OPEN HOUSE . 

SUNDAY, OCT. 17B1 FROM 1:00 to 4:00 p.m. 
J20 Warrior, Round Laka KatOht*. Dtr.: Nonh on 
Lollt from fidlina Rd. to Wa rior , Ml to atgn. 
UghL daan 2+ badroom ranch horn* h mova In 
coo d Scml Ba au aful woodod oomat tot fiat b**a up 
to • Ibraat praaarva offan lab of room to ctayt 
WafHrtg dtttano* to ahopptig and adioott, Only 
Ta.tOO.OI'arod by BUI Ponm, HI 328 



AN0THEHNEWUST1Nai 

Sprawling 3 bodroom ranch horn a rhat b oaata a 
wood burning Iroptoo* In ft* (amty room, 1 oaf 
•Uchod haatod garaga, anotwr \ tat datochad 
garagw, on t)r*« boauttful woodad loto fwr* 
partlatry fanoad and ira only a hall block to Bit 
Chain of Ukn and at Hal It h*a to oftor tor y*u 
round tun, U.tod (or oniy •tt.SOO by Nanoy J. 
Runy^.RIJO*. . - 






->■ 4 

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KITT CARPET SALES 

WHOLESALE WAREHOUSE AND SHOWROOM 



GREAT SAVINGS 



fRUCKLOAD] 



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BUY WHERE THE 
CONTRACTORS DO 



NO WAX SHEET VINYL 

$099 $Ci 



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SALE PRICES EFFECTIVE 
THRU OCTOBER 31. 1993 



SHOP AT HOME SERVICES 
BY APPOINTMENT 



•LOW PRICES* *TOP QUALITY WORK* 

•KNOWLEDGEABLE SALES STAFF* 

•PREMIUM QUALITY PAD INSTALLED WITH ALL CARPET* 

KITT CARPET SALES 

31 0-A ROUTE 134, ROUND LAKE, I L 



*^"| ^$> feiS^l 



TRAIN 
STATION 

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CHAIN 
O'LAKES l/JT 

d lumber curm 

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BUY DIRECT AND SAVE 



SHOWROOM 
HOURS: . 
- M0N.-FRI. 

9 A.k-5 P.M. . 
SAT. 9 A.M.- 12 P.M. 
CLOSED SUNDAY 



6 B Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



■ 
■ 



.«w- 








Save money and landfill 
space with this sturdy and 
roomy compost bin. 
Made from standard size 
Western lumber. It Is 
simple enough to build In 
an afternoon, using only 
a saw, hammer and 
level, 



Easy-to-build composter 



This two -bin com- 
poster, easily constructed 
from pressure-treated 
Western Lumber, Is de- 
signed to turn yard debris 
and vegetable scraps into 
a rich garden mulch 
quickly, easily and at vir- 
tually no cost (you need 
add only water). In doing 
so, it will save you money 
by reducing your trash 
hauling fees and it will 

Erotect the environment' 
y conserving landfill 
space. 

The advantage of a 
two-bin systemls you can 
periodically transfer ma- 
terial from one bin to the 
other, exposing the well 
rotted compost at the bot- 
tom. And because the 
front panel of each bin is 
removable, this design al- 
lows easy access to the 
bottom of the pile. Boards 
on the sides and ends are 
spaced to provide ample 
air circulation, helping to 
speed decomposition. To 
build the bin, which mea- 
sures eight feet long by 
four feet deep and four 
feet high, use this shop- 
ping list: 

western Lumber pres- 
sure-treated for ground 
contact, 3 eight-foot 4x4s 
(have the lumber yard saw 
them each In half), 14 12- 
foot 1x6s (these will need 



to be sawn into various 
smaller pieces), 3 eight- 
foot 2x4s, Western Lumber 
untreated, 8 four-foot 
lengths of lxl, 1 six-foot 
length of lxl, Assortment 
of4d, 6d and lOd hot- 
dipped galvanized nails, 
small tube of outdoor-use 
glue. 
Tools list 

Hammer, portable 
power saw or hand saw, 
carpenter's leve. 

For maximum durabil- 
ity be sure to specify 
Western Lumber that has 
been pressure-treated for 
ground contact for the 
2x4s and 1x6s. (Note: Al- 
ways wash hands after 
handling treated wood 
and never burn scraps in 
the fireplace or wood 
stove.) 

Form a frame for the 
front of the bin by nailing 
(use lOd nails) an eight- 
foot 2x4 across the outside 
face at the base of three of 
the 4x4 posts. Repeat this 
step to begin building the 
back wall. Connect these 
two frames by nailing 
four-foot 2x4s to the out- 
side end faces and to ei- 
ther face of the center 
section at the bottom. For 
all steps, use a carpenter's 
level to be sure the struc- 
ture is level and adjust ac- 
cordingly. ' 



Complete the back wall 
with seven eight-foot 1x6 
boards. Space them 3/4 of 
an inch, level and nail to 
the outside of the posts 
with 6d nails. Similarly, 
complete the two ends 
and the center piece with 
21 four-foot 1x6s. You will 
need to saw 2-5/8" off the 
end of the seven boards 
used for the center sec- 
tion. 

To form guides for the 
removable front pieces, 
cut the lxls into eight 
four-foot lengths. Using 
two per post and keeping 
them level, space the 
guides one inch apart and 
attach them to the inside 
of each post, flush with 
the face, using 4d nails. 

For the removable front 
sections, cut the remain- 
ing 1x6s into 14 lengths, 
each 42-3/4 Inches long. 
You will also need 24 
three-inch lengths of lxl 
for the spacers. Glue and 
nail the spacers to the bot- 
tom edge of all but one of 
the 1x6s, near the ends, 
two per 1x6. Slip the 1x6s 
into place (the first one 
will nave no spacers) be- 
tween the guides and start 
mulching! Tip: to speed 
the composting process, 
turn the pile frequently — 
once or twice a week — 
cover it and keep it damp. 



A GOOD IMPRESSION IS A GIFT FROM 





(708) 223-0555 

aVNNHJAIL 
PCIE-CIUCIST/HAS 




34014 BARRON BLVO. (RT. 83) 
GRAYSUKE, ILL-. 60030-1330 



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OCT. 15 thru 24, 1993 



lEveirytlliiirg 

% or more 
OFF 



"* Ashley Dolls ■ ^ usiC 



UNlput Lane Cottages - ^ 



Boxes 



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HOURS: 

Monday thru Friday 10:00 - 6:00 
Saturday 10:00 • 5:30 

Sunday 11:00 -4:00 



s ter s Hummels 1 

swarovski > Not Discounted 

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Discover 



The one acre plus homesites in the Bay Oaks development offer spacious 
living among a natural habitat. Stroll around 1 60 acres of nature preserve 
located in the heart of Bay Oaks. Enjoy swimming or tennis by the clubhouse, 
a restored stone farmhouse at the entrance of the development. Visit nearby 
shopping centers or find golfing, boating and watersports in the Chain of Lakes 
area. Settle into the warmth and luxury of your own custom home. 

Stop by and experience the lifestyle and magnificent setting that is Bay Oaks. 




50/ FINANCING 
/0 AVAILABLE 

NO POINTS 



to qualified customers on 

Bay Oaks lot purchases through 

November 1, 1993. 




T&-' 



LUXURY ESTATES & HOMESITES 



Sales Office: 1 2 1 5 W. Bay Road, McHenry 
Call 815-385-4040 for More Information. 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 7B 



l-ff- 



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j^Sfc:tT£: fc*:,"£32m*KW£« 



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What's your lighting I.Q.? Take this test and find o 



When it comes to un 
derstanding lighting,. do 
you feel like you still live 
in the Dark Ages? Do you 
know the difference be- 
tween a lamp and a lu- 
men? How about halogen 
and halide? 

Does all this confusing 
terminology give you a 
dim view of the subject? 
Don't worry, The 
American Lighting 
Association has designed 
the following quiz to en- 
lighten you 

1) What is the most 
energy-efficient form of • 
lighting you can use in 
your home? 

a. Incandescent 

b. Fluorescent 

c. Tungsten-halogen 

2) A light source is. . . 

a. An electrical 
outlet 

b. A ceiling fixture 

c. An electric bulb, 
tube or lamp. 

3) A watt is, .. 

a. The amount of 
electricity consumed by a 
light source. 

b. The amount of 
light generated by a light 
source. 

c. The amount of 
light reaching a subject. 

4) What is a lumen? 

a. A table lamp. 

b. The amount of 
light generated by a light 
source. 

c. A floor lamp. 



5) A tungsten-halogen 
lamp is. . . . 

' a. An incandescent 
bulb that produces a 
warm, yellow light 

b. An incandescent 
bulb that produces a soft, 
blue light. 

c. An incandescent 
bulb containing a gas that 
burns bright white when 
ignited by a metal fila- 
ment. 

> 6) Accent lighting is. . . 

a. Light coming 
from a. hanging lamp or 
pendant. 

b. A decorative form 
of lighting that spotlights 
treasured objects such as 
paintings, sculptures and 
house plants. 

c. Light that enables 
you to see and walk about 
safely. 

7) Low-voltage lighting 
is... 

a. Lighting posi- 
tioned close to the ground 
to illuminate plants and 
pathways. 

b. A light manage- 
ment system that digitally 
dims groups of lights to 
preset levels. 

c. A lighting system 
that utilizes 12-volt cur- 
rent instead of regular 
110- volt household cur- 
rent. 

8) What is a reflector 
lamp? 

a. A mirror sur- 
rounded with softly - 



glowing bare bulbs such 
as those used in theater 
dressing rooms. 

b. A lamp with a 
shiny metal interior that 
either floods or concen- 
trates light on a subject. 

c. A crystal chande- 
lier. 

9) Grazing is. . . 

a. Positioning a light 
closer to an interesting 
surface to bring out its tex- 
ture. 

b. Mounting lights 
high up in trees or on the 
house to cast broad illu- 
mination over wide areas. 

c. Lighting an object 
from two or more sides to 
reveal its three-dimen- 
sional form. 

10)' High-intensity dis- 
charge lighting is. , . 

a. Lighting that fo- 
cuses a controlled, intense 
beam on an object. 

b. Light that focuses 
on a specific task such as 
reading, cooking or 
sewing. 

c. light emitted by 
an electric lamp contain- 
ing either mercury vapor, 
low-pressure or high- 
pressure sodium or metal 
halide. 



Give yourself three 
points for each correct an 
swer. 

1) b. Fluorescent 
lighting saves energy by 
using one-fifth to one- 




&\ 





■r? 



INCANDESCENT 

third as much electricity 
as regular incandescent 
lighting while providing 
the same amount of il- 
lumination. Fluorescent 
lighting is also more effi- 
cient than tungsten-halo- 
gen, which is another 
form of incandescent 
lighting. 

2) c. The light source is 
the bulb, tube or lamp 
that is either screwed or 
mounted into a lighting 
fixture. 

3) a. The wattage of an 
electric bulb, tube or lamp 
determines how much 
energy it uses. 

4) b. The number of 
lumens generated by an 
electric bulb, tube or lamp 
determines how bright 
the light source is. This in- 
formation is usually listed 



FLUORESCENT 

on the outside of the 
package, 

5) c. The bright white 
light emitted by a tung- 
sten-halogen lamp makes 
it ideal for use in accent • 
lighting. 

6) b. Accent lighting 
can be achieved with 
track, recessed or wall - 
mounted fixtures that cast 
directional light on a par- 
ticular object 

7) c. Low-voltage 
lighting, produces superior 
accent lighting when used 
with a tungsten-halogen 
lamp with a built-in 
reflector. 

8) b. Reflector lamps 
direct light forward, pro- 
viding twice the light out- 
put of a regular incandes- 
cent lamp of the same 
wattage. 



TUNGSTEN-HALOGEN 

9) a. Grazing is an ex- 
cellent way to highlight 
the texture of trees, stone 
or brick walls, wood 
shingles, draperies, or an 
interesting door. 

10) c. High-intensity 
discharge lamps are ex- 
tremely energy-efficient 
and are most often used 
outdoors for street light- 
ing and other industrial 
and commercial pur- 
poses. 

How to measure your 
lighting IQ. 

Point Score: 

27-30 Congratulations! 
You're a lighting whiz. 

18-24 Good job! You're 
a knowledgeable con- 
sumer. 

0-15 You need help 
form the American 
Lighting Association. 



Dream No More - Your Home Is 






The Alcazar G 52, from $ 729,000 

on waterfront, 1 1/2 acre homesite with •. 
190 feet of beach front 



vaz\ =1 a again 1 1 m i 




UUELUCA, 



Wooded and beach front estate 
« — : homesltes from * — » 



Estate Packages 
< — -> from *■ — ' 



99,900 



$ 499,000 







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Come home to the privacy of a gated community nestled around a 22 
acre spring fed private lake. This in an upscale enclave of only 22 fine 
estate homes. All estate homesites are at least 1 1/2 acres and are sur- 
rounded By mature wooded trees - many are lakefront properties. 
Experience this outstanding, exclusive community. 



<^>» 



M»H«MU? 



■1-TftM.r * 

JOHUUHUUU1 
LOM4MIA UMI) 

Villas Ventedue 

fir// (815) 385-1 112 for more information. 



m F 



^ mm. 1 




6B Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



. J_JS_ ' M 



t. «!*■ 



a-*S T " IT¥»« 



_^- 



/* >*. ••-»■ • ' 




■::..-:"■:;.::. V:-V- 




Hi*! 






Sv£ 




ollow these simple steps for ladder safety 



The informed do-it 
.elfer knows all the 
i|ht ingredients for a sue 
Sssful paint job: good 
Surface preparations, use 
of tap quality paint and 
Sols, and tackling exterioi 
Minting under the proper 
weather conditions. 

There are certain gen- 
eral precautions to follow 
Bhen painting with the 
Md of a ladder. The fol- 

m 



lowing safety tips pertain 
to both interior and exte- 
rior painting: 

•Inspect your ladders 
before you use them. 
Make sure the rungs are 
intact and free of dirt and 
excessive paint buildup 
that could interfere with 
footing. 

•Place the ladder at 
the, correct angle. For 
every nine feet of height 



up the wall, the base of 
the ladder should be three 
feet away from the wall 

•Ensure that the laddei 
reaches at least tr^ree feet 
higher than the highest 
level at which you want to 
stand. Neyer stand above 
the third-highest rung. 

•Wrap cloth around 
the tops of the ladder to 
protect the wall and help 
prevent slipping. 



FT 



■•:: ; n 





MAhNINGTON 



SILVER DOLLAR DATS 

SAVE ON ALL SILVER SERIES rM FLOORS 






This Fall tho price of silver - Mannington Silver Series vinyl 
floors - is going down.* From October 16 to November 30, 
every Mannington Sterling*", Silverado" and Resolution" 
floor is on sale. These stylish floors start out looking beauti- 
ful and will stay beautiful for years to come. Stop in today. 
Your chance to save lastB only until November 30. 
•EH Mount ofT regular price. Materials only. Installation not included. 

See retailer for details. 



. I*IU. — rv- 111. K 



Lakes Company, Inc. 

41055 Highway 83 (Beach Grove Rd. oVHwy 83) 

• Antioch, Illinois 

(708) 395-0607 



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WHAT IF YOUR FURNACE 
DOESN'T LAST THE WINTER? 



If You Need -To Replace Your System, 
Del-Mar Will Recommend The York 
Stellar Plus Furnace Which Can Save 
Up To 30% On Your Gas Bill Over 
Older, Less Efficient Furnaces. Buy A 
York System Before December 1st, 
And Get York's Pre-Season Bonus 
Options As Listed Below. 





na.Tmt.To 
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-1S*fty 

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OITarEipkMea 

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In Mi I an of TNmwilrt ir HuraW i*tr hJUHnd 



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En«r(j£«cl*nt 
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Quality Service 
Since 1945 



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CHRONOTHERM 111 

ENERGY SAVING 

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BLANKET 

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■ Quality Service Since 1 945 
HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING CC 
LINDENHURST • 356-6355 



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3 



U/e'ee CoAiem Buiid Ike 
Home Ob yam Vfietum 

Learn Tke 

Wmm 

Ta IHed&w! 





WE PROVIDE IN-HOUSE DESIGN WORK AND A DETAILED 
PRICING ESTIMATE AT NO CHARGE 

•All our homes are at competitive pricing 
•We have built over 2000 custom homes since 1947 
•Will build on your lot or ours. »FHA and VA mortgages accepted. 
COME SEE US FOR ANY SIZE CUSTOM HOME 

If You Haven't Talked To 

Modern About Your New 

Custom Home You May Be 

Spending Too Much 



0»FO*TU*lfT 



HI 



MODERN HOMES 

356-8886 

850 E. Grand Ave., Suite 7B, Lake Villa 



•Before attempting to 
climb a step ladder, make 
sure it is full opened, With 
the shelf pushed all the 
way down. 

•Before mounting any 
type of ladder, empty your 
pockets of knives, scissors, 
and other pointed tools. 

•Always face the lad- 
der as you climb and dis 
mount. 

•Once you are on a 



ladder, keep your hips 
between the rails to avoid 
failing. 

•Wear rubber-soled or 
non-slip shoes on any 
type of ladder. 

•Avoid working in wet 
or windy weather. Do not, 
under any circumstances, 
climb a wet ladder. 

•When raising the 
ladder to paint, make sure 



the base is level an see - 
that it sits firmly on solid 
ground. 

•Support ladders with 
strong boards, or attach 
rubber pads to the feet, to 
keep them from sinking 
into the ground. 

•For added safety, 
consider tying your ladder 
to a large eye bolt -fixed in 
the wall or fascia board. 




$^>00 



2 



Off 



The Laypersons Guide to 
Buying and/or Selling a HOME 

(Stories From The Briefcase) 
STOP IN 




LOISBMOYCE 



Available at bookstores 
for $795 



REALTY, IN C. 

to redeem coupon and meet 

author Joyce Freese. 

(Broker! Owner) 

SARATOGA SQUARE 

5101 WASHINGTON STREET, GURNEE, ILLINOIS 6003 1 

708-263-6100 



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FIFTH ANNIVERSARY 



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RECUNERS, 



DINETTE SETS 



Come in and see manager about 
pre-rented merchandise sales 



Based on Rant-To-Owi aore enm ri i No ownership urrw fm»J payment n nvsoo Price i 
style* may va/y Ta* end fees not included Add-To-Own Hems may ba new of used 
SnorKl to • rnnmm 1 B month rental agreement 

QUALITY WORTH RENTING. 
QUALITY WORTH OWNING. 

FURNITURE * APPLIANCES * ELECTRONICS 



«* All Rent Applies to Ownership! 
'■* No Credit Necessary! 
3r No Long-Term Obligation! 

> Free Set-Up! 

-A Low Weekly Rates! 

•* Discounted Monthly Rates! 

'■* Free Repair Service! 

^ Free Loaned 

'■^ Name Brand Quality! 

■^ Early Purchase Option! 

> Rent by Phone! 

■i Same Day Delivery! 



RENT TO OWN 



2229 Grand Avenue, Waukegan • (708) 336-8900 



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Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 9B 






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Find right furniture fit— take LIFE quiz 



There's a reason why 
wood furniture comes in 
such a tremendous variety' 
of materials, styles and 
price ranges. Everybody's 
needs are different What 
works for Aunt Ida might 
not necessarily be attrac- 
tive or practical for you. 

To determine what's 
best for you, take this 
L.I.F.E. (Lifestyle Inventory 
and Furniture Evaluation) 
Quiz from the Hardwood 
Manufacturers Associa- 
tion. Your answers will 
help you identify a furni- 
ture style that meets your 
needs and fits your 
lifestyle, letting you make 
the most of your furniture 
Investment. 

1. How, many people 
llve.in your home? What 
are their ages? Estimate 
how often each piece will 



be used and the ages of 
those using it. For exam- 
ple, a young, active family 
is tough on furniture, so 
avoid fragile pieces or 
delicate fabrics. 

Also remember that 
elderly adults need furni- 
ture that's easy to main- 
tain and poses no physical 
challenges or hazards. 

2. Do children or 
grandchildren visit fre- 
quendy? Kids run, jump, 
collide, trip and crash. 
Solid hardwood furni- 
ture's rounded corners . 
minimize bumps and 
bruises and can be re- 
paired easily. Choose fab- 
rics that resist stains and 
can be cleaned easily, as 
well as finishes that resist 
sticky fingerprints and 
dirt. 

3. Do you have pets? 



Muddy paws and dog or 
cat hair are a fact of life for 
pet owners. High-mainte- 
nance fabrics such as vel- 
vets or light colors could 
be trouble if your pets also 
use the furniture. 

4. How much time do 
you have for cleaning? 
These days, probably not 
a lot Look for furniture 
that can be waxed occa- 
sionally and kept clean 
with a soft cloth. Remem- 
ber that dark finishes 
show dust, dirt and fin- 
gerprints more readily. - 

5. How will the room 
be used? A child's bed- 
room does double duty as 
a playroom and study 
area The family room of- 
ten serves as a sewing or 
TV room or as a guest 
bedroom. Should the sofa 
convert to a bed? Do you 



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Auto Insurance Savings 



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Let us show you how the 
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save you money on your 
car Insurance. 

Call us for a free no obligation quote 



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Insurance Agency 

1915 E.Grand Ave. 
Lindenhurst, IL 60046 



Call Ken Kuebler 

356-6090 



HOWIE DISCOUNTS TOO! 



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"I SAVED Over $ 500 Last Year 
With ANewWeil-McLain Boiler!" 



Why Waste More Money This Winter 

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Install a NEW Weil-McLain 

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use the coffee table for ca- 
sual dining? Do you move 
the chairs around fre- 
quently? Choose furniture 
that serves multiple pur- 
poses and offers flexibil- 

My. 

6. Will you be moving 
soon? If you're contem- 
plating a move or face fre- 
quent job transfers, recon- 
sider that purchase of 
fragile, oversized or 
complex furniture group- 
ings. Think about how 
your furniture will fit your 
new home or apartment 
floorplan, as well as how 



easily the pieces can be 
moved. 

7, Do you have an- 
tiques or heirlooms? Old 
pieces and those with 
sentimental value can 
serve as a room's focal 
point or make wonderful 
accents, Be sure to tell 
your furniture salesman, 
or decorator, about these 
treasures and how you 
want them to fit into the 
overall decorating 
scheme. 

8. Will the room be 
used for entertaining? 



Whether your gatherings 
are relaxed and casual, or 
elaborate cocktail parties 
for dozens of people, your 
furniture should adapt to 
your social style. If pieces 
will be exposed to numer- 
ous spills, look for a 
durable surface that wipes 
clean, easily. 

Consider whether 
chairs will be used in con- 
versation groupings or as 
stand-alones. Will they be 
moved often to make 
room? Are they sturdy 
enough to withstand con- 
tinual changes in weight 
from use by different peo- 
ple? 

In time, solid hard- 
wood pieces purchased 
for your home will be- 
come tomorrow's heir- ■ 
looms, the focal points for 
your children's and 
grandchijdren's decorat- 
ing. 



STAGG & ASS<XGI*TES,INC^ 
SPECIALIST IN HOME AND REMODELING PLAN 

PAT STAGG 
ARCHITECTURAL DRAFTSMAN 




S«l 




Home design & drafting 



25 YEARSEXPERHENCE 

APPROVEDfSTAMPED.WORKINGDRAWlNGS 
PHONE (708) 356-7910 IfrX (708X356,8747 




123 Greenwood Ave. Waukegan 263-6390 

(Bast of Sheridan Rd. Across from Bowcn Park's Baseball Diamond) 

Open 7 Days '«Jgpj m^, Sorry no layaways 
A Week! ***= w.s* . on sale items. 

MATTRESS 
SALE 

10 Year 
Warranty 

SOLD IN 
SETS ONLY 

5 PC DINETTE SET $299 *gj- ^ ^ 






4 PC. SET 

; $237 

Black, White, Oak 



TABLE SET 

White Marble Finish 
with Smoked Glass Tops. 

Close Out Special 

$169 

While Quantities Last 



1 0B Lakeland Newspapers 




Friday, Octobor 15, 1993 



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$fj&^ixp&&.. 



I 



[Electric water 



A study conducted by 
^Illinois Institute of Tech- 
I nology {IID confirms that 
[homeowners with electric 
[ water heaters can slash 
I their water heating bills 
\ up to 26 percent by using 
an electric water heater 
timer. Based on these re- 
sults, the timer could pay 
for itself in less than one 
year. 

Although electricity 
rates vary significantly 
across the nation, an 
electric water heater timer 
can provide a quick pay- 
back to homeowners vir- 
tually anywhere. For ex- 
ample, in a typical house- 
hold paying an 8 cent per 
kilowatt hour rate (about 
the national average) the 
26 percent energy cost re- 
duction translates to an 
estimated annual savings 
of $106. Consumers pay- 
ing a 14 cent per kilowatt 
hour rate would save 
about $186 per year. 

In addition to the local 
utility rate, other key fac- 
tors affecting the actual 
savings are the house- 
hold's water usage and 
the water temperature 
setting. 

. The IIT study, which 
was conducted in con- 
junction with Intermatic 
Inc., used a standard 52- 
gallon electrically heated 
water tank. Forty gallons 
of water were drawn twice 




timers can cut water- 



each day, early In the 
morning and in the 
evening. The electric 
power consumption and 
water temperatures were 
recorded for several days 
while the tank operated 
with and without an elec- 
tric water heater timer. 

"Electric water heaters 
are among a household's 
bigger electricity users," 
says Bruce OeUerich, In- 
termatic marketing man- 
ager. "The test results 
demonstrate that an elec- 
tric water heater. timer of- 
fers and effective means 
for reducing yourenergy 
bills." 

Conventional water 
heaters are set to maintain 
a consistent water tem- 
perature throughout the 
day. When the tempera- 
ture drops below a p re-set 
value, the electricity turns 



on and energy is supplied 
to the water. until the de- 
sired temperature is re- 
gained. However, hot wa- 
ter is needed only for lim- 
ited functions during cer- 
tain key time periods. 

According to OeUerich, 
the key element in reduc- 
ing electric water heater 
usage is matching the hot 
water supply to heavy-use 
periods, such as morning 
showers and evening dish 
"washing. A water heater 
timer achieves this objec- 
tive by letting users select 
the time periods when hot 
water is available, such as 
from 6 to 8 a.m. and 7 to 9 
p.m. 

An electric water 
heater timer can be in- 
stalled by an electrician or 
avid do-it-yourselfer in 
about 30 minutes. 

Most models can be 
programmed for up to 12 
on/off operations daily. 
Popular features include a 
external override switch 
that allows homeowners 
to schedule more hot wa- 
ter if it's needed and a 
"seven-day skipper" that 
permits 24-hour operation 
of the water heater, on 
selected days (such s dur- 
ing weekends). 

An electric water 
heater timer lets users 
immediately stop spend- 
ing money heating water 
unnecessarily. 




cost 




Heritage 

4641 Grand Ave. 
Gurnee, IL 60031 

/ (708)336-2600 




ms\ CT* 



Dabble Chrlstensen 
CRS/GRI • Broker/Owner 



OPEN HOUSE THIS SUNDAY (10/17) 1-4 PM! 



1014 WOODLAWN 
WAUKEGAN 



89875 NORTH DELANEY 

WADSWORTH 



TOO NEW FOR PHOTO! 




LISTED 




Just Listed - Waukegan 
Don't miss this charming 2 story with 3 
bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths. Now central air, 
completely romodclod upstairs bath and 

gorgeous landscaped yard. $99,500. 

CALL DEBBIE AT 336-2600 



New Construction - Wadsworth 

Brand now neutral color carpeting through out 

the home. 4 bedrooms. 2 1/2 baths, vaulted 

ceilings, skylights, oak railings and 3+ car 

garage. All of this on a one acre lot $269,900. 

CALL DEBBIE AT 336-2600 





Prestigious New Subdivision - Gurnee 

5 bodrooms, 3 baths, 2 story on 1/2 acre. Huge 

master suite with private bath. Fresh paint, now 

carpeting and flooring. Quality ana charm 

throughout. $288,500. 

CALL DEBBIE AT 336-2600 



Continental Village - Waukegan 

Why rent when you can own this neutrally 

decorated townhome? 3 bedrooms, 1 1/2 baths 

and fully finished basement with den and rcc 

room. Low assessments, Gumoo schools. $78,900. 

CALL DEBBIE AT 336-2600 . 





Douglas Nursery - Waukegan 

Premium location. Spacious 4 bedroom 2 bath 

quad lovol. Beautiful family room with fireplace. 

Walking distance to everything convenient. 

$137 900 

CALL DEBBIE AT 336-2600 



English Tudor - Green Oaks 

■Custom built with oak cabinetry, 2 fireplaces. 

sunroom and much more on two acres. 

•4 bedrooms, 2 1/2 baths. 3 car garage. 

Call now to see this Impeccable home. $459,900. 

CALL DEBBIE AT 336-2600 



Annual Savings Guide 



Annual 

Saving! 




Kilowatt 
hour rat* 



Super Saver— An Intermatic electric water heater timer can save homeowners 
up to 26 percent on their water heating costs. 




Sale Ends Nov. eth 

WE ACCEPT PHONE ORDERS [3D 



MINI BLINDS PLEATED SHADES 



'***<-i, 

i£ ■ '■'■<•.-, : . n*. l >.'..; rA;. 4. ■ 




75% ■ 

QUALITY V HEAVY 

GUAGE ALUMINIUM 

Custom Made To Fit 

Your Window By 

La Petite 



z 



OR»g. 

r U fFPrk* 

C0NTIENTAL 

PLEATED SHADES 

Sheer And Semi-opaque 

Fabrics — Plus Free 

privacy Uner 






£\ 




1 " MINI BLINDS 

NET SALE PRICES 

All Other Slzs and Colors at 
75% Off Reg.List Prices. 



ANY WIDTH UP TO 



26' 



26%* TO 36" 



36%" TO 48" 



48%" TO 60" 



wrrifNGTHUPToeo* 



Mrji^iii^r^ 



Mid-America Decorating Stores — Service You Can Trust 



BARRON 

PAINT & DECORATING CENTER 



207 Barron Blvd. (Rt. 83) 
Grayslake, IL 

223-3020 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



■ 



Lakeland Newspapers 1 1 B 



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Toumhomes 
nestled in a 



TOWNHOMES IN ROUND LAKE 

A Condominium Community 



Forest. 



[fiMMOTW it— — — wy—ii gngsp«aata 




I 




Total Monthly Payment 

Includes: Principal & Interest 

Real Estate taxes 
Insurance & Maintenance 

Directions: Route 120 to Cedar Lake Road; 

Turn North- go 1/2 mile to Forest Avenue; 

Turn Right and follow road to Sales Trailer. 



down moves you in! 

Includes: 

• 2-3 Bedrooms e 2 Car Garage 

• Washer/Diyer • Refrigerator 

% Range m Dishwasher • Disposal 

m Big Eat-in Kitchen 

m $200 a year Heating Cost. ..Guaranteed! 



•"-i. 




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Friday, October 15, 1993 



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Beta Sigma Phi comes to aid of ALS victim 



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Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis victim 
John Eckhardt and his family were fea- 
tured In two articles in Lakeland Newspa- 
pers earlier this year. 

The family has been mired in red tape 
trying to get financial assistance. John 
has not been able to work for three years. 
His wife Joann gave up her job over a year 
ago In order to take care of him. 

An emergency fund was set up at the 
Fox Lake Bank, but donations have not 
kept up with their expenses. 

The Chi EpsUon Chapter of the Beta 



Sigma Phi sorority learned of the Eck- 
hardts' plight. Although it Is not a service 
organization, the sorority members 
"experience the joy of helping others." 

Jean De Stefano, treasurer of the or- 
ganization! said that her mother-in-law 
had died of ALS and she had been In- 
volved with the Chicago chapter of the 
ALS Association. 

"If I can do anything to help them; I'll 
do It," she said. "They have been ne- 
glected In a lot of way. We can help fi- 
nancially as well as psychologically." 



The chapter has contributed $50 to 
the Eckhardt family. 

At the Beta Sigma Phi state conven- 
tion Oct 22-24 the chapter will hold a 
raffle to benefit the family. A table will be 
set up with various craft items. 

The Chi EpsUon chapter is also send- 
ing letters to other chapters in the area, 
explaining the disease and the problems 
that the Eckhardt family faces. 

They are selling "Gold C" coupon 
books for $10; $1 of each sale will be 
given to John Eckhardt De Stefano is also 



going to call on volunteers from the ALS 
Association and bring the Eckhardt 
family to their attention. 

"Maybe they can assist them," she 
said. 

De Stefano Is also concerned that 
John doesn't have a hospital bed or an 
electric lift chair. 

"They need a van With a lift," she said. 

She and her sorority sisters are con- 
sidering a fund raiser for that 

"They need just to be cared for," De 
Stefano said. 



Good Shepherd accredited by blood bank association 



EHS Good Shepherd Hospital has 
been granted renewal of accreditation 
by the American Association of Blood 
Banks (AABB). 

Accreditation follows an intensive 
on-site inspection by specially trained 
representatives of the association and 
establishes that the level of medical, 
technical and administrative perfor- 
mance within the facility meets or ex- 



Blood 
needed 

Chicagoland's two 
largest blood centers have 
issued a joint plea for 
\ volunteer blood dona- 
tions. 

The chief executives 
from LifeSource Blood 
Services of Glenview and 
United Blood Services 
(UBS) of Chicago have 
announced that blood 
supply levels across the 
six county area surround- 
ing Chicago have reached 
dangerously low levels. 
Donations are far below 
anticipated need and not 
■> expected to return to 
I normal levels until late 
\ October. 

Supplies of all blood 
i types are low, but types O 
t and B blood are at critical 
I levels. To alleviate the 
( depleted blood supply, 
I both blood centers urge 
all eligible donors to do- 
nate. 

Volunteers interested 
in donating are urged to 
call their local donor cen- 
ter for the most conve- 
nient donation location: 
LifeSource Blood 

Services: 298-9660, 14 
donor centers; United 
Blood Services, (312)751- 
1701, eight donor centers. 



708-688-HELP 



The Victory if you or 

__ someone 

Memorial * youiove 
Hospital is ■ '. 

s&uggling 

Dependency with an 

D r« « -■ ** M alcohol or 

Program dmg 

addiction, a single phone 
call can put you in touch 
with the professional, 
confidential help you need. 
Don't wait another day - 
make the call that can 
change your life. 



t \ /-p/c7< 

\ \ /Memoi 



Victory 

Memorial 

Hospital 



1324 North Sheridan Rd. 
Waukegan,IL 60085 



ceeds the standards set by the' AABB. By 
successfully meeting those require- 
ments, EHS Good Shepherd joins more 
than 2,000 similar facilities across the 
United States and abroad. 

"The AABB's inspection and accred- 
itation procedures are voluntary," said 
Diane Hunt, director of EHS Good 
Shepherd's laboratory. "EHS Good 
Shepherd has sought AABB accredita- 



tion because this program assists facili- 
ties around the country in achieving 
excellence by promoting a level of pro- 
fessional and. medical expertise that 
contributes to quality performance. " 

Since 1958, the AABB has been en- 
gaged in the voluntary inspection and 
accreditation of blood banks and 
transfusion services. The Inspection 
and Accreditation Program assists 



blood banks and transfusion services in 
determining whether methods, proce- 
dures, personnel knowledge, equip- 
ment and the physical plant meet es- 
tablished requirements. These stan- 
dards not only set the level of profes- 
sional proficiency for blood banks and 

transfusion services in the United 
States. 



Often, the fear that you may be 
having a heart attack is more fright- 
ening than the physical pain itself. 
That's why it is reassuring to have a 
hospital like Victory Memorial in 
your community. We have the exper- 
tise that is needed in life-threatening 
situations, yet, we 
also understand the 
anxiety that is felt by 
the whole family in a 
crisis. We treat every- 
one with dignity and 
compassion. This 
total approach 
encompasses 
every facet of 
cardiac care. 



^ 



^ 



jaw, shortness of breath, nausea or 
vomiting associated with any of 
the above. 

If you experience any of these 
sensations, don't wait. Get help 
immediately. 

Split-second timing. 
Minutes count when you may be 
having a heart attack. 
That's when Victory's Emergency 
team swings into action. 
Board-certified 
emergency 
physicians, 
using sophis- 
ticated 
monitoring 
and diagnostic 



center at St. Luke's Hospital in 
Milwaukee. These physicians have 
successfully performed thousands of 
these procedures to detect a variety 
heart problems. An individualized 
patient education program, adminis- 
tered by a skilled staff of nurses and 
technicians, provides ongoing 
cardiac catheterization 
support and information for 
the whole family. 
Get well, stay well 
Hundreds of satis- 
fied patients attest to 
the excellence of our 
cardiac rehabilitation and well- 
ness programs. Our 
rehabilitation department is 



Heart to Heart. 



r , ■ -* .. j. 



Is your heart calling for help? 

Knowing the danger signals of a 
heart attack may save your life. 
These signs include severe pain in 
the chest or an uncomfortable full- 
ness or pressure that lasts for more 
than two minutes, dizziness, fainting, 
heavy sweating, pain that radiates 
down your arm and / or up to your 



equipment, 
come to your 
rescue 
quickly and 
efficiently. 
They may 
administer a 
wonderful 
new medica- 
tion which 
dissolves 
blood clots and often stops a heart 
attack in progress. 

Cardiac catheterization. 
The Cardiac Catheterization Lab 
at Victory is second to none in Lake 
County. Here, you will receive the 
finest care, provided by board-certi- 
fied Victory cardiologists and 
specialists from the renowned heart 



easily accessible with plenty of free 
parking. The latest equipment and 
knowledgeable professionals work 
with your physician to develop an 
individualized program especially 
suited to your needs. Our wellness 
programs include computerized 
health risk appraisals and a host of 
educational programs and support 
groups. 



CHOOSE VICTORY. 
For a FREE cardiac 
emergency card, a 
brochure on "fhnv To 
Survive a Heart Attack" 
or to find a physician , 
call i-SOO-THE CHOICE. 
( 1-8M1-X43-2464). Monday- 
Friday, S am-5 pin. 




VICTORY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL 



1324 North Sheridan Road • Waukegan Illinois 60085 

A Total Quality Management Organiiation 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newtpapert 31 



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Lakeland Newspapers' LIFELINE 



'.VC 




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■ ! M- 







EHS family care network offers parenting sessions 



EHS Family Care 
Network will present a six- 
session "Active Parenting 
of Teens" series from 9 to 
10:30 a.m. Saturdays, Oct. 
16 through Nov. 20. 

The group sessions 
will be presented in 
Conference House A at the 
hospital, 450 W. Highway 
22, Barrington. There is a 
$150 fee per family for all 
six sessions. 

To register, call the 
EHS Behavioral Health 
Referral Service . at 456- 
4444. 

The "Active Parenting 



of Teens" series offers 
parents of teens sound, 
practical communication 
skills and techniques de- 
signed to help them 
through the most de- 
manding and challenging 
years of parenting. The 
program contains 60 slice- 
of-life, teen-specific; video 
vignettes that hit close to 
home with wit, sensitivity, 
encouragement and real- 
istic application. 

Group leaders include 
Thomas M. Hoiden, 
D.Min., and Shirley 
Dorough, Psy.D. (cand- 



idate), EHS Family Care operation and learn how help parents as their teens 

Network therapists. to instiD courage, self- es- face the challenge of.al- 

"The series is designed teem and responsibility in cohol, drugs and their 

for parents who want to their children," explained growing sexuality." 

understand teens, win co- Dr. Hoiden. "It also will EHS Good Shepherd 



Academy will hos 
an open house for 
treatment center 




Forest Academy, a resi- 
dential treatment center 
and therapeutic day 
school in Wonder Lake, 
will host an open house 
on Wednesday, Oct. 27 
from 3 to 5 p.m. 

Sponsored by Forest 
Health Systems, the open 
house is an opportunity 
for educators, doctors, so- 
cial workers and other 
professionals, as well as 
interested parents, to 
learn more about the op- 
portunities and programs 
available at Forest 
Academy. 

Forest Academy's resi- 
dential treatment pro- 
gram is designed for 
young women aged 11 to 
19 suffering from social 
and emotional' disorders. 

The Academy also of- 
fers McHenry County's 
only private children's 
therapeutic day school,, 
serving boys and girls 
aged 5 to 12. Children 
who have experienced 
difficulty in a convention- 
ally structured school set- 



ting receive comprehen- 
sive behavioral treatment, 
along with a flexible cur- 
riculum and personal at- 
tention designed to meet 
individual academic 
needs. 

Forest Academy is lo- 
cated at 3116 Thompson 
Rd. in Wonder Lake. For 
further information about 
the open house or 
academy programs, call 
(815)728-0463. 

Serving the northwest 
suburbs for more than 35 
years, Forest Health 
Systems is a group of be- 
havioral health facilities, 
including Forest Hospital 
in Des Plaines, that offers 
treatment programs for 
children, adolescents and 
adults, suffering from 
mental and emotional 
disorders. Forest also of- 
fers comprehensive pro- 
grams for eating disor- 
ders, dual diagnosis, sub- 
stance abuse and partial 
hospitalization, as well as 
a range of outpatient pro- 
grams. 



Hospital, which is part of 
EHS Health Care, is lo- 
cated north of Barrington 
on Highway 22, two miles 
west of Route 59. 



t.: 



Older adults 
hold food drive 

Clients and staff of the Victory Adult Day Care Center 
(Waukegan) are collecting canned and packaged foods 
to support the Catholic Charities Food Pantry, which 
serves Lake County. The Victory Adult Day Center, as- 
sociated with Victory Memorial Hospital, provides 
structured activities, exercise and social interactions for 
older adults in the north Lake County area. "The older 
adults who attend our center enjoy staying involved in 
the community. Our clients decided to help their 
neighbors by pitching in and collecting food for the 
pantry, which is currently running low on supplies," 
says Pearl Watts, manager of the adult day center. The 
food drive is being held now through Oct. 22. Donations 
may be made 7 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday, 
at' the center located in the Lake County Family YMCA, 
2000 Western Ave., Waukegan. For more information, 
call Pearl Watts, 360-9860. \ 



Lake County 
Health Department 



IMMUNIZATIONS — Childhood immunization clinics 
will be held at the following locations and times. A 
parent or guardian must accompany ail children: Lake 
County Health Dept, Belvidere Medical Bldg., 2400 
Belvidere Rd., Waukegan, every Monday from 1 to 3 
p.m.; Tuesday, 8 to 10 a.m.; and Thursday from 1 to 3 
p.m. No appointment necessary. Wauconda Twp. 
Office, Rte. 12 and Bonner Road. 

NUTRITION — A registered dietitian is available from 
the Lake County Health Dept. for consultation to 
eligible Lake County residents. Physicians referral 
required for special diet instructions. Individuals may 
make appointments for the following locations in 
Round Lake Park, 546-6662; and the Lake County 
Health Dept office In Waukegan, 360-6753. t The 
dietitian is also available for group presentations on 
nutrition topics. Call 360-6753 for information. , 






The Natural Choice in Skilled Nursing Care 

Victory Lakes offers a special Alzfieimer's unit. Adults suffering from Alzheimer's 
disease and related disorders need a nurturing,, non-challenging environment where 
they can be comfortable and secure. In our newly expanded "Sunshine Wing" at 
Victory Lakes, we have created a serene atmosphere where patients, guided by 
familiar faces, can move through their daily routine at their own pace. Meals are 
served in a private dining room, and outdoor and indoor activities are an integral 
part of the program. Come, visit anytime. Meet our professional staff and get to 

know firsthand what you can expect from a quality 
nursing home environment. 



!&£&&*. 




We offer: 



• Alzheimer's and Related Disorders Unit 
•• Long-Term Continuing Care 

• Rehabilitation/Medicare Unit 

• Respite Care Program 

Please call (708) 356-5900 for a tour. 




Victory Lakes 
Continuing Care Center 



1055 East Grand Avenue • Lindenhurst, IL 

7 mites west ofRt. 94 • Affiliated with Victory Memorial Hospital 



m 







Depression across the Life Cycle: 
Opening the Window to Recovery 

Join us for the Life Skills Series of lectures on issues facing people in 
today's world. These educational lectures are free and so is the parking! 
Refreshments provided. ; ' 

Wednesday, October 20, 1993 7-8 p.m. 
Presented by: ■ 

* 

Michael Greenbaum, M.D. 

Staff Psychiatrist 

Saint Therese Medical Center 

Depression is an invisible epidemic that affects individuals of all ages. 

• Learn to recognize the signs and symptoms of depression in different 
age groups. 

• Learn how depression can affect you in your everyday. life. 

• Gain a greater understanding about depression and the treatment 
options available. 

Dr. Greenbaum is the Medical Director of the Child Psychiatry Unit at Saint 
Therese Medical Center, and is in private practice in Libertyville. 

For more information or to register, call ASK-A-NURSE 6 , 244-5900. 



,'j,; 




Saint Therese Medical Center 



A Division of Franciscan Sisters I lealth Cure Corporation 

2615 Washington Street 
Waukegan, Illinois 60085 
Telephone 708.249.3900 



32 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 




— -m*S 8BKMgg^|- 1 



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Good Shepherd 
Hospital 



DIABETES EDUCATION— EHS Good Shepherd's Health 
Evaluation Lifestyle programs (HELP) department has a 
certified diabetes educator available to provide individ- 
ualized counseling for persons who have diabetes. To 
schedule an appointment, call 381-9353. 

EX-SMOKERS WORKSHOP— This support group for all 
former smokers meets the fourth Thursday of each 
month from 7 to 8:30 p.m. at EHS Good Shepherd Hos- 
pital. Call 381-0123, ext. 5237 for more information. 

i 

CHILDREN'S ASTHMA PROGRAM— A four-week pro- 
gram for parents and children that includes informa- 
tion on asthma triggers, medications, management and 
how to use a Five-Step Plan to control asthma signals. 
Huff and Puff puppets also teach children aged 4 to 8 
how to take an active role in their asthma care. Call 381- 
0123, ext 5024 for dates and fee information. 

BIRTH CENTER TOURS— Tours of EHS Good Shep- 
herd's Birth Center are offered at 7:30 p.m. Tuesdays 
and 10:30 a.m. Saturdays for, parents-to-be who have, a 
physician on EHS Good Shepherd's medical staff. Call 
381-0123, ext. 5300 for further information. 



■ 



Saint Therese 
Medical Center 



m 



SUPPORT — A variety of support groups will be 
meeting at Saint Therese Medical Center in April. The 
Sexual Abuse Support Group for Women will meet every 
Thursday, 7:30 p.m. at Saint Therese Medical Center. 
Call 360-2169. The Narcotics Anonymous Support 
Group will meet every Wednesday, 7 to 9 p.m. In the 
Physicians' Private Dining Room at Saint Therese. Call 
360-2649. Alcoholics Anonymous will meet every Tues- 
day and Friday, 7 to 8 p.m., In the Private Dining Room 
at Saint Therese. Call 360-2649. The Oncology Support 
Group will meet the second and fourth Monday of each 
month, 7 p.m. on the sixth floor (B side) at Saint 
Therese Medical Center. For more Information call 244- 
5900. 

i STROKE — The Stroke Information Meeting will meet 
|| the last Monday of each month from 6 to 7 p.m. For 
3 more information, call 360-2115. 



t DIABETES — "Vlviendo con Diabetes" (living with Dia- 
| betes), a self-help group for Spanish speaking persons 

■ with diabetes, will meet the third Wednesday of each 
*f month, 7 p.m. in the Private Dining Room at Saint 

[Therese. Call 360-2170 or 360-2061. 

CESAREAN — Cesarean Section Class; a class for 
I women who ne — ed preparation for a cesarean section. 
[Surgery, recovery and anesthesia will be discussed. 

Classes are scheduled on an individual basis. For more 

information or to register, call 244-5900. 



j VAGINAL BIRTH —Vaginal Birth After Cesarean Sec- 
n tion, a short series of classes to prepare a patient for de- 

! livery after a cesarean section. For more information or 

[to register call 244-5900. 



BREATHING — Second Wind Group will meet the first 

[Thursday of each month, 7 p.m. at the Heart Center of 

[Lake County. Learn tips about better breathing, how to 

[fight illness and how to catch a "second wind" with your 

Slung disease. For more information, call 244-5900. 

[CARDIAC CARE — The Cardiac Care Club will meet the 
rd Thursday of each month, 7 p.m. at the Heart Cen- 
ter of. Lake County. This educational and social group 
/ill provide Information about heart disease, choles,- 
(crol, stress management and other related topics. For 
Lore information call, 244-5900. 

IOME VISITATION — Allowing the new mother and 
>aby to return to the warmth and comfort of the home 




Take The Pain 

Out Of Your 

Health Insurance 

Claim!!! 

CALL H5M TODAY! 



| [ 'Your Health Insurance Clam Magician!' 

?CSfM Insurance 
Consulting 



PHONE (708) 3620335 




Lakeland Newspapers' LIFELINE 



faster, Saint Therese Medical Center now offers the 
Mother and Baby Home Visitation Program The pro-; 
gram provides the mother and baby with professional 
care in the early and important stages of postpartum 
care. Assuming the mother and baby are healthy, one or 
two days of hospitalization can be eliminated, provid- 
ing a cost saving alternative for the family. And, the 
quality of their aftercare will not be jeopardized be- 
cause they are continuing to receive professional su- 
pervision. 



Victory Memorial 
Hospital 



NARCOTICS ANONYMOUS— Meets every Monday at 8 
p.m., at Victory Memorial Hospital, 1324 N. Sheridan 
Rd., Waukegan. No registration required. Call 360-4090 
for information. 



VICTORY MEMORIAL HOSPITAL PRESENTS 

FEMININE FORUM 

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1993 
AT THE COLLEGE OF LAKE COUNTY • GRAYSLAKE 



■ 



■ 



■<:&* 



8:30 -9:00 AM' 

"REGISTRATION 

Rolls and coffee 

8:30 AM -3:30 PM 
HEALTH FAIR 
Free screenings, medical infor- 
mation and giveaways. 

9:00 -10:00 AM 
KEYNOTE SPEAKER 
John Cassis 
Catching a Second Wind 
John Cassis' insight spiced 
with wit encourages audi- 
ences to face modern day 
demands with sensitivity 
and laughter. 

10:05 - 11:00 AM 

SESSION! 

1. MarySchwaba 

Guiltless Eating 

Change lifelong eating habits. 

2. Joan Murphy 

Superwomanin the9Q's 

Be able to focus your goals 

and clearly ask for support. 

3. Marta Swanson 

How to Say No and Mean It 

How becoming more assertive 

can positively impact your life. 

4. Mariko Ventura Flood 

" Mid-life Metamorphosis " 

The opportunities life has to 

offer once the family is grown. 

11:00 -.11:20 AM -BREAK 

11:20 - 12:15 AM 

SESSION2 

1. Joan Parisi and 

Diane Wagner 

K.I.S.S.— Keep It 

Simply Stylish 

Quick image and fashion ideas. 

2. JanAhlgrim 

Re-tire-ment: Putting New 

Wheels to the Pavement! 

Begin an exciting phase of life. 

, 3. Anne Bartolotta 
Life Balance For Women 
Plans for setting priorities and 
organizing your time. 

4. Paula Junkert 

Exercise For Fitness 

and Health 

Benefits and safety of exercise. 



FOR INFORMATION CALL 1-800 THE CHOICE 



12:15 - 1:30 PM 
BOX LUNCH 
KEYNOTE SPEAKER 
Mary Pergander 
Your Health Care Future 
What your role will be in a 
very uncertain health care 
future and how you can pre- 
pare for what might be ahead. 

1:30 -1:45 PM 'BREAK. 

1:50 -2:45 PM 
SESSION 3 
1. David Beaman 
Practical Self-Defense 
Learn to use defensive tac- 
tics to avoid assault. 

2. Carol Passalaqua 
Achieving Financial 
Independence 
The challenges of college 
funding, investment, retire- 
ment and estate planning. 

3. Joan Murphy 
Youngest to Oldest — 

The Power of the Birth Order 
How family rank can have a 
lifelong effect on our behavior. 

4. Ada P. Kahn 

Mid-life Women Are 

Better Than Ever 

Includes a discusssion of 

menopause and other health 

care questions. 

2:50 - 3:30 PM 

NETWORKING • TEA 

HEALTH FAIR 



■ ■ 



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For more information or to 

register, call 

1-800-The Choice 

(843-2464). 

Registration fee, $30. Includes 
workshop materials, continen- 
tal breakfast and tea. Sorry, 
but we cannot guarantee lun- 
cheon availability for same 
day registration. 



-u 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 33 



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GET "IT" OFF 

YOUR CHEST 

(708)223-8073 




IT'S THE TALK OF THE TOWN 



(Continued from page 30) 

apprentice to another plumber for five years. That's right, 
the same number of years as teachers! For carpenters, you 
are a gopher, then a journeyman, then a carpenter, then a 
master carpenter, then a craftsman. A total of 20 years of 
experience. The men and women who work in the trades 
wish they could work a 60 hour work week. That would be 
considered a vacation. When the pipes break during your, 
holiday dinner, who will be making the housccall? The 
teacher or the tradespcrson? 

Not amused 

I am calling from Island Lake.' I have been a teacher for 
five years. I have spent many a sleepless night worrying 
about my students and so have the other teachers here. I 
resent your title, "Married to a teacher." You don't have to 
be married to a teacher to appreciate one. 

Forced fundraising 

I am a parent of a child in District 114. The other day, the 
PTO had a fund-raiser presentation to the students. The 
children were told that if ihcy did not sell three items they 
would not be able to attend the Valentines Dance. I think 
that is a little dirty. Many parents do not allow their 
children to sell anything. I do not think it is fair to 
penalize these children. 

Please respond 

For over two weeks I have been trying to get a run-over 
deer off the pavement in the town of Mettawa. I cannot get 
anyone from the township, village, forest preserve, or 
county to respond. _ 

Wants a warning 

This is "Clean but not shiny." I want to thank "Clean 
advice" and "Scratch free wash" for their advice. However, 
due to the careful editing of Lipscrvicc my original intent 
was diverted. My car is a '91 and I .went to a new soft car 
wash. But, the cloth had metal bits on it which caused 
damage. I had wanted to warn others about this particular 
car wash. My insurance will pay but the car wash owners 
will not until others come forward. I am calling from 
Mundclcin. 

Editorial note: Dear reader t we are sorry that 
we can not specifically name the car .wash. I 
realize your intent is not malicious but we do 
not print consumer complaints* 

Teen hang-out 

As a Round Lake resident and a mother of teens, I am 
disappointed that the proposed teen center will not .be 
built. I would rather have my teens in a supervised center 
than hanging out in the streets. I, for one, am for the teen 
center. A cost of $6 a month is less than a new mailbox. 

Wants seat belts 

There seems to be a lot of concern about school bus 
safety. And, I totally agTcc with "Priority confusion." I 
mean, cameras on the buses and no seat belts? If someone 
thinks that high scats will protect a child when the bus 
turns over, they are crazy. Priorities sure arc confused! 

Leave a tip 

I am calling about the inconsiderate people who go into 
restaurants, arc waited on hand and foot, and then stiff them 
on a tip. Come on people. The employees need these tips. 
They have families to feed. Sparc them a couple dollars and 
show your appreciation. 

Clumsy not mean 

The girls on the first grade soccer team were not being 
malicious. They just don't have the coordination to kick 
the ball. We all feel bad when they kick someone down, 
but, they even trip over their own feet. It is not their fault. 

Roller blader problems 

Me and my friend rollcrbladc uptown in the main street of 
Grayslake. The police often come up to us and threaten to 
give us a $75 ticket when there are real crimes taking place 
around us. People arc speeding, stealing, and getting high 
in Grayslake. Still, the cops insist on bothering two 
harmless kids. There is no need for the cops to be jerks. 

Get a life. 

The two gentlemen that arc causing problems in Round 
Lake Beach because they arc disappointed they were not 
given jobs by Mayor Davis after they worked on his 
campaign. Now, they arc taking it out on everyone. It is 
plain revenge! They should get a life. 

Failed to check 

In response to man in Gumcc who docs not like to sec 
boats and recreational vehicles parked in the yards and 
driveways, he should move to a neighborhood that is more 
controlled. Lake County has traditionally been an area 
where younger people live. These people like to enjoy 
their yards and put things in them like boats and vehicles. 
And, didn't you evaluate the neighborhood before you 
moved in? 

BEST comments 

'Since being unable to have any of my letters to editors 
printed due to my strong positions and mounting pressure 



put on this publisher by newspaper subscribers, I will try 
Lipscrvicc. Antioch Community High School is on the 
brink of state watchlist placement, was the headline of the 
school's newspaper, the Tom Tom. Since the states ■ 
warning letter to control spending or else, the board spent 
$425,000 on wall paper, carpeting, and moving expenses 
for management Plus, hiring a public relation directors to 
combat bad publicity. I suggest readers pick up a copy of 
the Tom Tom. I am Vem Holmes, an Antioch Community 
High School parent. 

Building not planned 

On November 2, the voters in Antioch's District 117 will 
be asked to increase the education fund tax rate by $.27* 
This money will go to hire more teachers, purchase 
computers and new equipment, and provide for extra- 
curricular activities. This money will NOT be used to build 
a new school. Wc need this tax increase to provide for a 
quality education for the children of Antioch. If you can 
bring yourself to do it for the children of Antioch, Lake 
Villa, and Lindcnhurst, do it for your property values. Who 
wants to buy a new home in an area with a substandard 
school system? 

Stupid person trick 

Apparently there are many brainless people. On Oct. 2, I 
saw two grown' men crawl under a train in order to get on. 
They were on the wrong side. I also wonder how stupid can 
anyone be? 

Permit or board 

Why does the pharmacy in Vernon Hills have to close. Is 
it because officials don't care if the residents have 




A. 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 



' prescriptions there or not. Give them their permit and let 
us get our medications there for three weeks instead of 
forcing to drive to Buffalo Grove. I guess we need a new 
village board. 

Huh? 

I am a student at Grayslake High School. I think that teen 
sex is wrong. We must stop killing children today. 

Voter knowledge needed 

The biggest problem of the previous referendums at 
Antioch High School is that the citizens did not know what 
they were voting for. This referendum is for money to run 
the school, not to build a new one. As citizens wc need to 
have this referendum pass to give our kids the same chance 
for a good education as we had. 

Not much 

I just spent an hour along Route 12 holding a sign that 
says abortion kills children. The responses wctc 
interesting. Half the people waved or gave me a thumbs up 
sign. Another 40 percent had no reaction. About 10 . 
percent gave us the thumbs down sign, gave us the finger, 
or spit on us. What does that tell you about the pro-choice 
people7 

Pleased senior 

I must applaud the recreation supervisor at the Mundelein 
Senior Center. We had a pinochle and bridge tournament 
and it was absolutely superb. Everyone enjoyed 
themselves and they went out of their way to provide 
snacks and coffee. There were about 40 seniors that really 

(Continued on page 48) 





50 FREE Personalized Checks 

50 minimum daily balance or s 5°° service charge per month. 

'500 to open account 

SECOND FEDERAL 
SAVINGS AND LOAN 

Corner of Rt. 12 & Grand Ave. 

587-6311 



INDIR 




L 



34 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



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Lakeland Newspapers 



(708)223-8161 






OBITUARIES 



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DEATH NOTICES 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 






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Charles L. Geist , 

Age 77, of Antioch, IL passed away Wednesday, 
October 6, 1993 at Northern Illinois Medical Center, 
McHenry, IL, He was born November 10, 1915 in 
Chicago, IL arid moved to Antioch in 1955. He was a 
member of St. Peter's Church of Antioch. Mr. Geist 
was a World War II veteran of the U;S. Army and was . 
a member of the V.F.W. Post #2245 of Grayslake, IL 
and the Military Order of the Cootie Pup Tent #67. Mn 
Geist retired in 1978 from Johnson Motors of 
Waukcgan as a machinist. On October 15, 1938 he 
married Cecelia Gosliriowski in Chicago, IL. 

Survivors include his wife Cecilia; two sons .Leslie 
(Karyn) of Huntley, IL and Charles P. (Jennifer) of 
Burnsvillc,.MN; three daughters Mary Lou (William) 
Obcnauf and Lynne (Larry) Smith, both of Ingles ide, IL 
and Dr. Lois Geist (Dr. Charles Carroll) of Iowa City, 
Iowa. Grandfather of ten and great-grandfather of three. 
He was preceded in death by one brother, AlberL 

Funeral services with Mass of Christian Burial 
were held on Saturday, October 10. 1993 at St Peter's 
Church, Antioch, IL. Interment was at Mr.. Carmel, 
Antioch, IL. Visitation was held Friday at the Strang 
Funeral Home, Antioch, IL 



George O. Peschke 

Age 65 of Kingsford, MI passed away Saturday, 
October 9, 1993 at home. Mr. Peschke was the son of ' 
the late George and Anna Peschke. He had been a 
resident of Iron Mountain, MI since 1976. Mr. Peschke 
was employed by the Carpenters Union until his 
retirement. He attended Augustana College in Rock 
Island, IL. He was also an Army Veteran of the Korean 
War and was honorably discharged after serving two 
campaigns. He was a member of the American Legion, 
Local Carpenters Union. Mr. Peschke was an avid 
reader.; He was also a very talented handyman and 
carpenter and enjoyed building handmade model ships. 

He is survived by one son Steven of Nckoosa, WI; 
three daughters Christine Busccmi of Leominster,- 
Mass, Vickie Riccio of Iron Mountain and Sandra 
Gryzoski of Fox Lake, IL; one sister Gcorgania Sim of 
Mundclcin, IL; eleven grandchildren and three nieces 
and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents, 
the late George and Anna Peschke and one brother 
Gordon. 

Funeral services were held Tuesday, October 12, 
1993 at 2:00 p.m. at Erickson-Ruchon and Nash 
Funeral Home. Burial was at Dickinson Co. Memorial 
Gardens. Arrangements were made by Erickson- 
Ruchon and Nash Funeral Home. 



MK 



1 



The Deadline for 

Obituaries & Death 

Notices is 5 p.m. 

on Tuesday. 



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Fourth Generation Family offering 
sincerity sensitivity Si comfort In your 
time of need. 

We work with your best interest In 
mind to help ease your burden. 

We encourage you to learn more about 
your options. It's never too early. 
Inquiries are always welcome. 



•Pre arrangement! 
•Veteran! dc Social 
Security Benefit! 
•Air Shipping Service 
•T*x Free Trust 



•Medical Science 
•Public Aid 
•Direct Cremation 
•Fore Thought 
Ins urance Plan 
•Payment Plana 



Tersotial caring for over SO years 

410 East Belvldere Rd. Grayslake 

223-8122 



BOGGS 

Mary Boggs, 69, of 
Vernon Hills, formerly 
of Lake Bluff, IL. Arr: 
Wenban Funeral Home, 
Lake Forest, IL. 
BRADLEY 

Leo J. Bradley, 78, of 
Libcrtyville, IL. Arr: 
McMurrough Chapel, 
Libcrtyville, IL. 
GEIST 

Charles L. Geist, 77, of 
Antioch, IL. Arr: Strang 
Funeral Home, Antioch, 
IL. 

GRONLUND 
Dolores S. Gronlund (ncc 
Dufault), 75, of Fox 
Lake, IL, formerly of 
Chicago, IL. Am K.K. 
, Hamsher Funeral Home, 
Fox Lake,IL. 
HAMLIN 
Madeline C. Hamlin, 85, 
of Lake Villa, IL. Arr: 
Ringa Funeral Home, 
Lake Villa, IL. 
HERMON 

Ross Hermon, 95, of 
Grayslake, IL. Arr: 
Strang Funeral Chapel, 
Grayslake, IL. 
JANUARY 

Delilah January; 85, of 
Augusta, WI, formerly 
of Antioch, IL. Arr: 
Private. 
KLINK 

Walter A. Klink, 69, of 

Grenada, MS, formerly 

of North Chicago, IL. 

Arr: Lautcrburg & 

Oehlcr Funeral Home, 

Arlington Heights, IL. 

KORZYBSKI 

Elizabeth P. Korzybski, 

89, of North Chicago, 

IL. Arr: Salata Funeral 

Home, North Chicago, 

IL. 
LENZEN 

Alica M. Lenzcn, 76, of 

Grayslake, IL. Arr: 

Private, 

LENZINI 

Harry H. Lcnzini, 86, of 

Libcrtyville, IL. Arr: 

Burnett-Dane Funeral 

Home, Libcrtyville, IL. 

MUMMA 

Zachari Michael Scott 

Mumma, 2, of Antioch, 

IL. An: Strang Funeral 

Home, Anlioch, IL. 

NALE 

Frederick Edwin Nale, 

77, formerly of 

Wildwood, IL. An: 

Private. 
PETROSHIUS 

"Anna Pctroshius, of 
Vernon Hills, IL. Arc: - 
Pctroshius Funeral 
Home, North Chicago, 
IL. 

PORTEOUS 
Vivian Adamson 

Portcous, 84, of Sanford, 
FL, formerly of Round 
Lake, IL. Arr: Strang 
Funeral Chapel, 

Grayslake, IL. 
REED 

Cleveland Reed, 72, of 
North Chicago, IL. Arr: 
Marsh Funeral Home of 
Waukcgan, IL. . 
TAGGE 

Roy Harry Taggc, 72, 
formerly of Libcrtyville, 
IL. Art: McMurrough 
Chapel, Libcriyvillc, IL. 



u 



VANDERSPOOL 
Virginia A. 

Vandcrspool, 78, of 
Grayslake, IL. Arr: The 
Strang Funeral Chapel, 
Grayslake, IL. 
YOPP 

Frieda Yopp, 85, of 
Antioch, IL. Arr: Strang 
Funeral Home, Antioch, 
IL. 




Notices 




Lost & Found 



?1 



ANNOUNCEMENTS 




Notices 



$2,500 CHARGE CARD! I 

Guaranteed same day 

| approval I Also auaEfy for| 

NO deposit Ma or Bank 

Card & cash advances. 

1-800-737-1000 
Ext. 3127 



MICRO TATTOOING 

'BEAUTIFUL FOREVER* 
Eyebrows- eye and lip lining, 
cheek color +Electrolysl8 by 
Sherry* NEW Lake Villa Office. 
(708)244-0052. . 

ATTENTION: NEEDY FAMILIES 
of Lake County NEED 
HOUSEHOLD GOODS, 
CLOTHES, or CASH 
DONATIONS. Call (708) 
872-9016 or (708)623-3681 for 
more information, 

GRAYSLAKE CLASS OF 1953, 
PLANNING 40th Year REUNION 
■GET TOGETHER" at 
RENWOOD COUNTRY CLUB,' 
Saturday Oct. 16, alter Home 
Commfrtg Game. For informal ion 
call Jim Durrett (708) 223-2760. 



ARE YOU THAT Good 
Samarltlan Who FOUND 
. someohes PET or special lost 
Arlkie? Cal Lakeland Classified, 
and get results, FOUND ads are 
RUN FREE of Charge. Call 
(708)223-8161. 

FOUND DOGI 

WILDWOOD/GAGES Lake area, 
male chocolate brown Lab, call 
to Identify. (708) 223-51 80. 

FOUND: OLDER BLACK, TAN 
and While Hound dog. Round 
Lake Beach, off Lotus Sunday, 
1073/93. Call (708) 74O-9076. 




Free 




Losl&V Found 



FOUND: BLACK MALE CAT, 
green eyes, very lovable, Indesfde 
area. 9/20. (708) 740-7903. 



"Sat No To Drugs" 

See Coloring Book In This 
Week's Section 

SMARTRAP 

by Richard E. Gibbons 
JUST A LITTLE ADVICE, 

ALWAYS THINK TWICE. 
WHATEVER YOU DO, 

TO YOURSELF BE TRUE. 
DON'T BE A FOOL 

TRYING TO BE COOL 
WHILE HANGING AROUND 

DONT GET DRUG DOWN. 
WHEN HAVING TROUBLE 

WITH YOUR FEELINGS, 
DON'T FALL FOR 

OFF-THE-WALL DEALINGS. 
PLEASE, DON'T GET ROPED, 

STAY OFF THAT DOPE! 



SPRING CLEANING?? FREE 
AND GIVEAWAY ITEMS CAN 
RUN HERE AT NO CHARGE! 
(We discourage any pet ads) 
CALL TODAY. (708) 223-8 161. 

FREE MARKET EVALUATION 
Done Of Your Home. Call 
Century-21, Market Place, 
Donna Walsh. (708)949-7100. 

FREE-- GIVE-AWAY, 8FT. 
Couch, blue and green, older. 
(708)540-6821. 




Personals 



INSURANCE & SERVICES- 
MLfTARY RETIREE CHAMPUS 
Supplement will pay the 25% 
allowed, plus 100% of all excess 
charges. For brouchura call 
1/800-627-2824. ext. 259. 

NEED A RIDE TO WAUCONDA 
FROM ISLAND LAKE, 7:25am 
Monday thru Friday. (708) 
526-7542, alter 5:30pm. 

■ EEEEEEBBBM 

S DON'T B 
| CALL | 

B Unless you want to & 
H know your future. E 
B l on 1 live psychic B 
H Your future revealed B 
B Love, Health, Wcalih B 

E 1-900-737-1818 E 

B Ext. 805 b 

B $2.98 per min. B 
f_ 18 or older,. B 

B entertainment only b 

■BBBBBBBBBBB 



"Does your husband 
know how you really feel 
about your funeral. . . ?" 



Talking about your own funeral 
may be uncomfortable for you. But 
if you don't talk about it now, your 
spouse will have to lake care of it.. . 
alone. Isn't it good to know you can 
arrange your funeral ahead of time 
with Forethought® funeral planning. 

When the time comes, a single call 

to our funeral home should be all 

that's needed. n „ , . 

Call us today... 



Funded hy policies with Forethought Life Insurance Company 
(*/U<pn *ast„.eatf ©Forcthimght 



• -SAf Wu^/tm tA* !/'<U* ' ' 



im 



fcisYj.n 






12 N. Plstakee Lake Road, Fox Lake, Illinois 
Phone: (708) 587-21 00 • (8151385-1001 




Personals 



LONELY7 WE WEREN'T 
CREATED TO BE ALONE. 

Singles Club, Free application. 
Send S.A.S.E. to The Club, 
P.O.Box 67, Zlon, IL 60O99. 

ADOPTION- BECAUSE YOU 

CARE: Our shared pain can 
become shared happiness. Your 
very difficult situation can be 
solved by ours. Alow U3 to adopt 
your baby. Financially secure 
elementary leacher .and 
accountant wll be loving, devoted 
parents. We win give your baby 
a life of love, security, and 
knowledge ol a birth mother who 
made a loving unselfish choice. 
Medical, legal cousellng, and 
court approved Irving expenses 
paid. Confidential. Please* call 
our attorney at (708)957-6843. 

ADOPTION: WE ARE LOOKING 
to adopt a baby. We are a couple 
In our early 30*3 offering a loving, 
stable and nurturing environrnaol 
with financial secu rt y . CAN YOU 
HELP US? Susan and Kevin. 
Cafl our Attorney, Jack RJchtman 
collect (708)223-1500. 




Auctions 



POLICE 
AUCTION 

Saturday 
Oct 16, 1993 

at the 

Village 
Garages 

911 N. Lotus 

Round Lake Beach, IL 

Viewing 

8 a.m. -9 a.m. 

Auction starts 

at 9 a.m. 

Bfcydes, unclaimed property 

& other miscellaneous items. 



EMPLOYMENT 




Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



APARTMENT COMPLEX 
MANAGER- To live-In and 
maintain building. Must be 
personable, articulate and 
responsible with people and 
technical ski is. Couple preferred. 
Call (708)615-9717. 

GET PAID TO WATCH TV. 
REVOLUTIONARY NEW 
Method. FREE 24hr. recorded 
message reveals details. Call 
(517)485-0952, exl 604. 



CHURCH CHOIR 
DIRECTOR 

liturgical background heipfuL 

Call (708) 62M197 

for more Information 



■& 



Customer Service 
Temporary 

Our company has an immediate 
opening In our otllce lor a tern* 
porary lull time cuciomer service 
Rep. Must have previous 
Customer Service oxp. 
Knowledge In the envelope, 
paper or printing Industry helpful. 
Apply In person M-F, 9-3 pm. 

American Fiber-Velope 
3725 Hawthorne Court 
Waukegan, IL E.O.E. 



HELP WANTED 
Full or Part Time 

CONVENIENCE 
STORE 

Flexible hours. Seeking 
honest, reliable persons 
willing to work In chal- 
lenging position. Apply in 
person 

7 Eleven 

803 W. Rollins Rd. 
Round Lake Beach 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 35 



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Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING 





Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



P/T WORK 

Possibly F/T. Davenport 
screw machine opcra- 
tor/sct-up. Wauconda 
area. Flexible hours. 

(708) 526-0512 

Peter 



1' SECRETARY '^ 

^Afternoon & week-k 
^end hours for busyj 

Sreal estate office In S 
-Grayslake. 1 

1 Colt for appointment h 
5708-223-7053^ 



COMMUNICATIONS 

Ths Grayslake Pdice Department 
it accepting applications (or the 
position of 

PART TIME 
RELIEF DISPATCHER 

High ichool diploma or equiva- 
lent and basic oitice skills 
required. This position require* a 
career oriented parson who can 
work flexible hour* on all three 
shifts, generally 16-24 hours per 
week dispatching police an fire 
departments (or 9-1-1 center. 
The training period is forty hours 
per week, No pervious experi- 
ence necessary. Applications 
may be completed at 

Gnytliki Police Department 

151 HawleyStreel 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

e.o. e. 



POLICE 
OFFICER 

Wanted to work part time. 
Minimum require- 
ments 350 hours training 
certificate which Is recog- 
nized by the Illinois 
Local Government Law 
Enforcement Officers 
Training Board. New 
officers to fill evenings 
and weekend position 
may lead to full time 
employment In the near 
future. Starling pay Is 
presently $7.20 per hour, 
with a new Improved 
salary structure, which 
will be In place next 
spring 1994. 

Contact 
Hainsville Police 

Department 
Chief Policky 

(708) 223-2032 



ADVERTISING 
COORDINATOR 

Great opportunity for the 
multi-talented person. 
Never a dull momentl Pan 
time, flexible hours. 
Approx. 22-25 hours per 
week. Duties to include: 
outside sales territory 
back-up, typesetting, ad 
layout and design, special 
section promotional coor- 
dination, national account 
sales, light telemarketing, 
trade show participation 
and general office coordi- 
nation. Candidate must be 
organized, responsible, 
assertive and be able to 
handle a multitude of 
tasks. Could work. into a 
full lime position.' 

For interview 
appointment call 
Jill DePasquale at 

(708)223-8161 



Newspapers 




Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



sr 



P/TWORK 

Flexible hours. $6.00 per hr. 
to start. Light assembly 
work. Wauconda area. 
Smoke free environment 

(708) 526-0512 
. Peter : 



SCHOOL 
NURSE 

Part Time Position 

Apply in person or 
send resume to: 

Lake Villa School 
District 41 

131 McKinleyAve. 
Lake Villa, IL 60046 

(708) 356-2385 



IS 



Hostess 

Part Time 



Major builder needs fast 
paced, energedc hostess 
to greet and Inform 
potential buyers of our 
special energy efficient 
Town Homes now 
under construction in a 
bcauUful 32 acre wood- 
ed 'setting. Sat/Sun 
mandatory plus 1 to 2 
days per week! Work In 
a fun atmosphere and 
help pick our decor with 
customers and other 
light duties. 

Call 

Terry Herriges 

for appointment 

(708) 7404444 _ 



kil 



Tuesday Morning Incorporated, a gift and 
home accessory store is opening a new store 
in Lake Zurich. We are now accepting applica- 
tions for P/T employees. We need enthusiastic 
people with a positive attitude to work in a 
fast-paced and ever-changing environment. 

Please apply in person beginning 10/4193 

217 S. Rand Rd. 

Lake Zurich, IL 

(708)550-1628 



fire tjou burned out at 
your current job? 




Come Join us at Lakeland Newspapers, We 
have positions available In telemarketing - 
experienced or will train the right people. 

We offer: 

•A pleasant work environment 
•Good hourly pay 
. •Commissions 

'Day & Evening Hours Available* 

Contact Nigel at 708-223-8161 



Part-time 
Receptionist/Secretary 

The San Diego Community College District 
(SDCCD) at Great Lakes is currently seeking an 
energetic, self-starting person to join our 
Headquarters staff. Duties include: Answering 
phone, Health Benefits Liaison, Light Typing, 
Report Writing, and Filing. The ideal candidate 
must be able to type 45 words per minute, and 
possess a thorough knowledge of Word Perfect 
5.1 or 6.0, with a working knowledge of Clarion, 
Q&A, and Quatro Pro. This position will initial- 
ly work 30 hours per week, 9:00 A.M. to. 3:00 
P.M., with the possibility of full-time salaried 
work. 

For consideration, please call 708-688-5352 or 
708-688-5353 for an interview appointment and 
typing test. 

The San Diego Community 
College District 

P.O. Box 886613 
Great Lakes, IL 60088-6613 



P/T OFFICE HELP 

Flexible Hours 
Computer Literate 
Call Ben or Brian 

(708)360-0880 



DIRECT 
CARE 

Immediate P/T open- 
ings In our residential 
home for autistic 
teens, located In 
Gurnee/Waukegan 
area. 1st Shift 
Weekends. You will be 
paid for all training. 
Must have valid dri- 
ver's license and be 
21+. Start $6.03/hour 
with excellent bene- 
fits. Coll Supervisor at 

(708)263-0097 

EOE 



DRIVER ! 
RETIREES! 

i Pari Time \ 

| Needed for J 
i Catering Company < 

! (708) 356-7513! 

Sam - 4pm ' 
! Lake Villa 



ASSEMBLERS 

Excel! en t Income to assemble 

products at home. 
Info 1-504-646-1700 
. DEFT. IL-646 



ti* c* ^p , ^f c? jp ff 1 **r ^p *r ^L^ d c* fir 

\9 ^s Jw Jf v3 wi i3^^5 % J 1 J* tjp Cp *■?• *.I* 

NEED EXTRA 
CHRISTMAS MONBY? 

Come make money. in 
our comfortable relaxed 
atmosphere booking 
appointments with cus 
tomers. No experience 
necessary. Located in 
N.W. suburbs. 

(708)487-2777 



Part Time 
MAILROOM 

Thursdays In our 
Grayslake office. 
Perfect for retirees, 
married couples or 
someone wanting 
to pick up a little 
extra money. Qall 
Bob Schroeder. 

(708)223-8161 
(800)442-8161 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 



§ PART TIME g 
g HOSTESS I 

ij New home builder 9 
- weekends. j 

3 Excellent hourly pay. g. 

5 Please Call Lois 

1(815)675-6664 






Substitute 

Teachers 

Needed 

Current Certificate 

Required 
Mln. $60.00 per day 

flOUOO LRHE 
fiREfl SCHOOLS 

Dist116 
Call Donna at 

546-5522 



CLASSIFIED GUIDE 



Kenosha 
County 



Rich 




look County 



'AmomcmENKS market guide 



Notices 1 

Loet & Found 2 

Free 3 

Personals . 4 

Auctions 5 

Business Personals 

FinancU ' 7 

employment 

HelpWantodPart-Tlmo -19 

Help Wanted FuP-Tlmo ' 20 

Employment Agencies 21 

Business Opportunities 22 

Situations Wanted 23 

Child Care 24 

School/lnstrucllon 25 

MARKET GUIDE 

Antique* 30 

Appliances 31 

Barter/Trade 32 

Bazaars/Crafts 33 

BukJIng Materials 34 

Bustness/Otfteu E-julpmonl 30 

ElectronlcsJCoirpuiers 36 

Farm Guide , 37 

Firewood 38 

GaragsyRumrnqjo SaJoo 40 



Good Things to Eat 41 

Horses &Tack 42 

Household Goods/Furniture 43 

Jewelry 43A 

Lawn/Garden ' 44 

Miscellaneous 46 

Medical Equip/Supplies 4SA 

Musical Instruments 46 

Pels & Supplies 47 

Tools & Machinery 48 

Wanted To Buy 49 

REAL ESTATE 

Homes For Sate 60 

Homes For Ftent 61 

Homes Wanted 62 

Homes Builders 63 

Condo/Tofti) Homes 64 

Mobile Homu 66 

Apartments For Fieri 66 

Apartments Wanted 67 

Apt/Home* To Share 68 

Rooms For Rent 60 

Business Properly For Sato 80 

Buskm Property For Rent 61 

Farms C2 

Vacant lots/Acreage 63 

Resets/Vacation Reniars 84 

Outoi Area Property 65 



REAL ESTATE 

Cemetery Lots 
Real Estate Wantod 
Real Estate Misc. 



66 
67 

68 



RECREATIONAL 

Recreational Vehicle* 70 

Siwwmoblla/ATVa 71 

Boats/Motors/Etc. 72 

Camping 73 

TraveWscation 74 

Sports Equipment 76 

AJrplano* 76 

ituispoiecAiiosr 

CarsForSaJ* 80 

RentaVLeasos 81 

Clastic/Antique Cars 82 

Service a Parts 83 

Car Loans/Insurance 84 

Vane as 

Trucka/TfalWrt 86 

Heavy Equipment 87 

Motorcycles 88 

Wanted To Buy 80 

SERVICE DniECTORY 

Appliance* Repair Si 

Blacktop S3 



SOI VICE DIRFXTORY 

Butters SS 

Carpentry S7 

Carpet Cleaning 88 

CortcretavCement S3 

DryWal 310 

Educatlorvlnstructlon 811 

Electrical si 3 

Fkawood - S13A 

Handyman S14 

HeatlnovAlrCondllorJng 816 

Bousekeophg 316 

Landscaping S17 

Laundry/Cleaning 819 

Legal Service* 821 

Moving/Storage S23 

PalnlSng/Docoratlrg S2S 
ParaLeflaVTypIng Services S26 

Plumbing S27 

Poots 829 

Pressure Washing 530 

Professional Service* 831 

KadkVTV Repair S33 

Rernodelng S3S 

ReattrsM 837 

RoofinrySJdlng 839 

Storage . 841 
TaxSorvlo* . 843 

Trees/Plants 345 

Wedding , 847 

Msscetaneous S4S 



Lakeland's Classified Ads appear In all 14 newspapers with a 

Readership of over 200,000 



NOTICE TO ADVERTISERS " 

Pleas* check your ad on the FIRST insertion date. In the event of an *rox or omission, we wit be ncpontUe for ONLY the FIRST Incorrect 
Insertion. The newspaper wil be rospooslbte lor only the portion of the ad that I* In error. Please notly the Claulled Department in the event of an 
error within 1 week of run date. CANCELLATIONS mitt be made prior to 5 pm. on the Tuesday before publication 

Lakeland Newspapers reserve* the ftghl to property classify aJ advertising, edl or delete any object lonaWe wording, or reject any advertisement 
for credl or policy reasons. ^ ■ 

All Help Wanted advertising Is published under unlied heading*. Lakeland Newspapers doe* not knowingly accept help wanted advertlslno that In 
any way violates the Human Rights Act, v 



Hours: Monday - Thursday 

B A.M. -8P.U. 

Friday 8 a.m, - 6 p.m. 

Saturday 8:30 a.m. - Noon 

DEADLINE: 

Wednesdays at 10 A.M. 



(708)223-8161 

Fax.: (708) 323-8810 




toasteiCorti 



Payment in advance is required 
for these ads: 

•AdvwThersc^^LatteiandcircutaJloria/ea 

• Business Oppofiunlle* • Mobil* Home* 

• Slual Ions Warned • Debt Disclaimers 

* Oarage and Moving Sale** 

•FcH^arKJGWaawsyAdi are FREE. 

NopttrnMbtcoiukimdhrghmMnf. 



36 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October IS, 1993 









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EMPLOYMENT 



W-V^-lrV-V V/.-A-. ■■v^v^-^.-fl 



V.VlVMW.VAV,y, 



MT-Ofiai. 




Help Wanted 
' Part-Time ' 




Help Wanted- 
Pari-Time 



COME JOIN A 
WINNING TEAM! 

Experienced people needed for part time work in our 

office. Pleasant work environment, good starting 

salary and commission. . : - 

'Day & Evening Hours Available" 

To schedule an Interview call Nigel at 

(708)223-8161 




Q 

D 


r— _fl 


Lakeland 

■a 

■ ow.SS 




Help Wanted 
Fun-Time 



BARR-NUNN 
TRANSPORTATION HAS 

immodlaio openings for. 
experienced OTR drivers. For 
top pay an benefits with a 1 amity 
atmosphere, call 1/800-369- 
2525. BARR-NUNN Des Moines, 

COVENANT TRANSPORT. THE 
Road to Your Future. Last year 
our top team earned over 
$85,000 * Starting at .27* to 
2H per mllo wllh plus bonuses 
to .38$ per mile 'Paid Insurance 
'Motel, layover pay Loading/ 
Unloading pay 'Vacation, 
deadhoad pay Requirements 
•age 23 *lyr. verifiable over-the- 
road 'Class A CDL with 
Hazardous Materials, 1/BO0-441- 
4394. . 

TRUCK DRIVERS- 

OUTSTANDING OPPORTUNITY 
FOR slnglo and learn drivers! 
Top pay package and bonuses, 
guaranteed homo time, health, 
dental and life Insurance ptus 
401K plan. Must have 2-yrs. 
OTR driving experienced. Raiders 
Express, Altoona, Iowa. Call 
24hrs. 1/600-282-1852. 

DRIVERS-OWNER 
OPERATORS, POOLE TRUCK 
Line has immodlaio openings 
tor drivers and O/O wllh lyr. 
experience. Drivers starting ay up 
to ,28C/iinlle with great benefits. 
Company sponsored training for 
those with no experience. O/O 
,760/all miles. Must be 23yrs. 
For more Information, 800/553- 
9443. Dept #11-39. 

DRIVERS: OTR-ST1 OF 
QUINCY, IL HIRING LONG 
SHORT haul In all divisions. 
Experience Required, excellent 
pay, bonuses, and benefits. Call 
1 -800-666-977 1 , for Informal Ion. 

DRIVERS: (OTR) J.B.HUNT. 
Do You Want bettor PAY? Do 
You Want More Miles? Then 
Cat) J.B.Hunt: 1/800-845-2197. 
If you have a CDL call 1/800-368- 
8538 Training available for 
Inexperienced drivers. EOE/ 
Subject to Drug Screen. 

IMMEDIATE HIRING VICTORY 

EXPRESS (DAYTON AREA), 

hiring Inexperienced applicants 

for OTR DRIVERS. Ourtutllon- 

I I roe training wil have you earning 

I In ono month. 1-800-543-5033 tor 

I Information, 

I DRIVERS: KLLM, INC. ST. 
I LOUIS and CHICAGO terminals 
I adding equipment and hiring 

■ OTR drivers/teams with recent 
1 oxperlonce to run 48 states and 
I Canada. (800)925-5556.' 

1 MEDICAL OPPORTUNITIES- 
I CRITICAL Care High Tech RN 
I Experienced In Private Duty 
1 Home Health Care available. 

■ Please Call (708) 526-3464. 

ggBHOBQUByBOQCanao 

is Bobcat Owner c 
|[| Operators § 

Qj needed for snowpl owing O 

Top Pay- Paid Fuel n 

Guar, hours E 

Work today • H 

pay tomorrow 

g(708) 272-1886 B 

anoBHBnBBHBHnnBQ 





Full Time 

SALES 
SECRETARY 

Non-smoking olftco li looking 
lacrtltry to tupport talai Hall, 
Dulles Include typing, ttlt- 
phone, reception & word pro- 
cessing. Word Perfect 5,1 and 
QA knowledge helpful. Apply at 

ILLINOIS INSTRUMENTS 

27840 W. Concrete Dr. 

Ingleslde, IL 

815 r 344-6212 




Help Wanted 
. Full-Time 



CLERICAL 

I We are In mad ol part-lime & Ml- 
I time derical people. MOMS, STU- 
DENTS a SENIOR CITIZENS! 
IWELCOMElCaflcritopbyat f 

HELP UNIQUE 

1024 Wetland Buffalo Grove 
(708)215-9300 



HOME TYPISTS 

PC users needed. 
$35,000 potential. . 

Details. Call 
(1) 805-962-8000 

. ExtB-4458 



SIDING INSTALLERS 
YEAR ROUND WORK 

Up to $62 Per Square; Also 
have new pay scale & other 
programs. Call John at 

402-895-5363 



MARINE &RV MECHANICS 
JOHN DEERE UWN& GARDEN 

Top Pay, Many benefit*. 
Roepond to Stallone Chev 
Bulck, 1-35 & Hwy 60 W.. Box 
74a, Faribault. MN 55021. 
Attn: Vorn Slollen 

507-334-4354 



L 



Tpaettime\ 

(I Knowledgeable hardware |j| 
* man 2 to 3 days per week, u ' 
3 Perfect Tor retired person. S 

5 Apply In person r 7 

n O'Neill True Value v 

I 256 E.Westminster | 
fl Lake Forest, IL 9 
JJ708) 234-0500J 



Note 

Documentation 

Teller 

FT/Gumee 
Mon.-Frl. 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
North suburban bank Is look- 
ing for an enthuslastlc/pro- 
losslonal Individual !o work 
in our Loan Administration 
department. Varied respon- 
sibilities Including Insurance 
record-keeplng/follow up, 
loan documentation/follow 
up, receipting and register- 
ing col la lera], and backup for 
loan operation dudes (pay- 
ment posting and new loan 
Inquiries), and preparation of 
Board reports. We require 
excellent figure aptitude and 
customer service skills, the 
ability to work independently 
and 4+ years of stable wont 
experience. 

Mortgage 
Loan Processor 

FT/Gumee 
Mon.-Frl. 8:30-5:00 p.m. 
(Soma Sat.'*) 
Fast Paced mortgage divi- 
sion looking tor Loan 
Processor to process resi- 
dential mortgage loan appli- 
cations, data entry, comput- 
er phone Inquiries, setting up 
of closing packages, etc. 
Must have outstanding Inter- 
personal skills to deal with 
customers, computer and 
word processing skills. 
Individual must have strong 
analytical and math skills. 
Teller, accounting or cus- 
tomer service experience. 
College preferred but not 
mandatory. Must have excel 
lent phone skills.' 

Bank of Northern 
Illinois, HJL 

One S. Gonosoe Street 
Waukegan.lL 00085 



708-623-3800 

Human Resource* 

eoe/m! 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 




-Help Wanted; 
Full-time "" 



PMTIME 
HOUSEPEPER 

Evenings and 
Weekends 

Contact 

Sister Arlene 

Mount 
St. Joseph 

(708) 438-5050 



SEEKING LAKE 
COUNTY JOBS? 

We can helpl Permanent 
onlyl All typesl No temps. 

ACCURATE 

(708)244-2511 



E \RLY BIRD 

Order pickeri/picken, pickigrrj, 
matnljd tnaflwj, machine opcniora. 
Llbeciyvllle, Like Zurich end 
Wiacondi areu. 10 ind 12 boor 
thlfU. Renter codty, wed: tomorrow 

ACCENT " 

(708)918-8367 

(708)726-8367: 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillll 

POSTALJOBS 

$11.78-$l4.90/hr, 

plus benefits. Far an application 

6 Information call 

219-922-7117 at P2387 

7 days ■ 8-8 pjrt, 
llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 



** - HOUSE L* 
INSPECTION JOB 

. $7S0/wkly 
Your nee. Wilt tnin. 

For info, call 

219-922-7118, «tn2387 

f=fl 7 days 8^p,m, \ft 



HAIRSTYLISTS 

Now Hlrlngl Full &-Part Time. 
S7.50 per hr. guaranteed + 
comm. Flex. hri. Clientele 
provided In our full service 

Matrix Solon. 

Call All In The Family Salon 
223-1411 



MECHANIC 
NEEDED 

For gas & dlcscl equipment 
Call 

(708) 526-0858 



* BEST WESTERN* 

Regency Inn 

. Now Hiring! 
Night Auditor 
Full Time 

1 1:00 pm thru 7:00 am 
-Company Bcneflts-- 

Appby in Person 

Hwy. 173 &Rt 83 

Antloch 



BHBHBHBHBHHB 

| HEATING^ 

ClMMEdiATE opENiNqs,rj 

CwiNiHUM EXPERIENCE^ 



g FULLTIME 
MECHANIC 

Muit have experience jl* 

with Diagnostic ( 

Analyzer Computer. ' B 

7- Goo'dBenerirPockaas S 

j A Tire County Service g 

B363 N. Cedar Lake Rd. m 
Round Lake fi 
^MIMUStHBrHISHr 



8 

3 



b-iIN OUR Jti(viLtr| 
[jDEpARTMENT'AT oneqi 
Cof .tNe Nonrhu'ESiO 
EsubuRbV 
[jqRowtNq companies. 
$50,000 Plus - 
ycAR 'rounc! wofik. 
ExceIUnt bcNcHrs 

AVAlUbU 

CALL NOW 

g (708) 487*2777 g 

nuyQyyyyyQya 



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Service 



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Production 
Opportunities 

Looking for a new challenge? Looking for a 
new career? Come join the ECM team, 
Wc ire a electric motor manufacturing organization 
with production facilities in Union Grove. We are seek- 
ing quality oriented individuals to grow with us. Full 
and part-time positions are available on 1st and 2nd 
shifts; flexible hours are also available. Previous expe- 
rience in a manufacturing selling is a plus, but not 
required. Starting wages arc S5.38-S5.78 per hour, with 
a full benefit package for full time team members. 



i ECM Motor Co. 




5211 S. Colony Ave. 
Union Grove, WI 53182 

414/878-4491 



Restaurants . 




TheHills 
Are Alive... 

... Vernon Hills that is — now that 
a new T.G.I. Friday's is opening. 

The excitement continues as we're opening 
another new restaurant. And for good reason. This 
restaurant in Vernon Hills is starting to interview. 

WE'RE NOW HIRING FOR: 



AWalttlarf ■ 
▲ Dlthv/flBher 



▲ HostsVHosteMee 

▲ Bartenders 



▲ Cooks 

▲ Busaert 



(Back OF House Positions Pay 
87-&1 0/Hour Based Upon Experience) 

If you join us now, you'll be trained and work at 
other local Friday's until the restaurant opens. 

We offer excellent earning potential plus the best 
benefits in the industry which include: 



▲ Flexible Hours 

▲ Credit Union 

▲ Paid Vacation 
▲401 (k). 



▲ Service Awards 

▲ Travel Benefits 

▲ Discounted 

Meals 



▲ MedcBl/Dental 

Insurance 

▲ 125(k)Ftex 

CriHdCare 



Come and be seen where it's all happening. Apply 
in person 9:00am - 6:00pm, Wednesday 
& Thursday, October 13th & 14th at the Hiring 
Trailer at T.G.I. Friday's, 151 E. Townllne Road, 
Vernon Hllla, IL 60061. (708) 680-9980. An 

employe? PP ° rtUnity EVH^UORSFORWARDTO 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time^ 




Help Wanted 
Fufl-Ttne ; 




Help Wanted 
-. Fufl-Tlme'-- : 



■ - 



Fiberglass Fabricators 
and Supervisor 

World renown boat buider uefci I ami- 
rutore, a«emblor» & finiihara with 
some retaiv« experience. Openhoi for 
■II skill level*. MELG.ES BOAT 
WORKS Lake Geneva area. Col ' 

1-800-633-0494 



Mill I OWLS 

Orter pickeri/ptckeri, padugen, 
rruLrriil buvScn, irttoMneiyeniflii. 
Llberiyvltle, Like Zurich ud 

Wjucocdj ireii. 10 jnd 12 hour 
iliru. Regiitr lodiy, work lomorrow. 

ACCENT : 

(708)918-8367 
(708) 726-8367 



SERVICE MANAGER 

For growing John Deere deal- 
arahfp. Mln. 2 yra exper. 
Benefits: 401K, health Insur- 
ance, vacation, negotiable 
salary. MILEY EQUrPMENT 
EMPORIA, KS, 316-342-5000 
or 316-342-6512 evenings, 
ask for Larry. 



HOG HERDSMAN 

Lrn. Drvertf iod Farm operation In 
Sw Mlttourl needi Hog 
Herdtman (or Farrow to finish 

Hog oporallon. MgrrTi skills toefd. 
Long I or m position. House, health 
Insurance & other bonoliis. 

417-232-4700 days, 
417-232-4459 



RETAIL SALES 

Full time supervisor 
Part time sales associ- 
ate. Flexible hours and 
weekends. 

Apply in person or call 
' W.H. Smith 
Lake Forest Oasis 

(708) 295-2770 



Experienced 

HEATTREATER 

Lead Man Position 
2nd Shift 

. Carbon & Alloy Steels 
Full Company Paid Benefits 

J.E. HOFFMAN & CO. 

739N.UksS?.MurdsteiT,L 

(708)566-6800 



RETAIL SALES 

CHRISTMAS 

Need outgoing people for gifr 
dliplijr in Likeannt Mill tod 

iSchiumburg Milt. Not. 151 
thru Jin. 2, diyi/eres; 

i Full/part time. J6.50/br. plus ] 

I daily boom program. 

NowHMng 

Call Jane Stevens, 10-8 

I Any Day'(708) 566-2280 1 



S Setter Needed 

% -ALSO- 

J Secretary 

for phone, 
2 typing and sales. 

J APPLY AT: 

S Blite 

J Tile & Marble 

J 2238 Grand Ave. 
I Lindenhurst, IL 
(708) 265-0822 



Entry Level 

In-Between Jobs 

Changing Careers 

Tired of not being appreciated? 

GREENE & Associate* is a Major National Business Telemarketing Firm, We hive 
several openings for our Telemarketing Representalive position. With our comprehen- 
sive paid training program you will gain valuable marketing skills; improved communi- 
cation ability as well acknowledge about many professions. 

Youll speak with bankers, accountants, personnel managers, attorneys and teachers. We 
market products that have recognized benefits to their buyers. 

*No Experience Necessary 

*Full Paid Training 

*Competitive Salary 

* Comprehensive Health/Dental Insurance 

*Full/Part Time — Flexible Hours 

*Incentive Programs 

*Tuition Reimbursement 

^Employee Recognition Programs 

*Gireat Advancement Opportunities! 

Discover why GREENE is one of the largest employers in Central Lake County! You 
owe it to yourself to find out more. 

Call Sue Zickert NOW! (708) 816-2800 

G RE E N E 

Henry M. Greene & Associates, Inc. 

EOEM/F 



Retail 



OVER 300 JOBS AVAILABLE! 

MAKE A CAREER MOVE TO THE 

NEW $3 BILLION CITY IN CHICAGO! 

Circuit City Stores, Inc., The Nation's Largest Specialty Retailer of Brand Name 
Consumer Electronics and Major Appliances, Is Now Hiring! 

We are seeking bright, outgoing individuals with a strong desire for persona! growth, a 
sense of pride and professionalism, and a high level ot enthusiasm for customer 
service! 

Now hiring for the following retail store positions: 

• Sales Counselors • Customer Service Associates 
Full and Part-Time Full and Part-Time 

Salary range: S20.OOCh30.000/year average Salary range: S5.50-6.0Q/riour 

• CD Specialist 
Full and Part-Time 
Salary range: S6.00-6.50/hour 

• Car Stereo Installers 
Full and Part-Time 
Salary range: S17,000-25.000jyear 



• Warehouse Staff 
Full and Part-Time 

Salary range: S6.00-6.50/hour 

• Sales Managers/ 
Operations Supervisors 
Excellent compensation potential 



Circuit City offers an excellent benefits package and a competitive salary! For 
immediate consideration, please apply in person Monday through Friday between the 
hours of 10am~7pm at the following locations: 

Vernon Hills Schaumburq/Woodfield 

Marriott Courtyard Hamplon Inn 

505 Milwaukee Ave. 1 300 E. Higgins Rd. 

Downer's Grove Spring Hlll/Eloln 

Ramada Inn Howard Johnson 

17W 350 22nd SI. l-90&Hwy25 

Oakbroott Terrace North Rlverslde/Berwvn 

Ramada Inn 

17W 350 22nd St. 

Oakbrook Terrace 



Gurpee 
Hamplon Inn 
5550 Grand Ave. 
Matteson 
Holiday Inn 
500 Holiday Plaza 
Lincoln Park 
Cily Suites Hotel 
933 W.Belmont 
(Sales Only) 



HOUDAY SEASONAL APPLICATIONS 

Also Accepted Tuesday through Thursday, 10am-7pm at the Following 
Locations: 



* Elmwood Park 


• Napervllle 


•Calumet CI t 


• Jollet 


• Golf Mill 


• Orland Hills 


• Bloomlngdale 


• Merriliville 


• Randhurst 



Circuit City Stores, Inc. promotes a drug-free workplace and is an equal opportunity 
employer with career opportunities available in over 25 states. 



CIRCUIT CITY* 

Where Service Js State of the Art * 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspaper* 37 



i M i M i ii iu mwi mi UMw '■ " " ' 



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'■"' 



EMPLOYMENT 



■mjiwww 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




Help Wanted 
Fiill-Time 



RESIDENTIAL 
HVAC INSTALLER; 

. Neatness and 

experience a 

must. Call 

V. OLSEN HEATING 
(706)395-35631 



WENDY'S 

NOW HIRING 

All restaurant positions 

up to S7.00/hour. 
Please call or apply In person 

(708)540-9695 

229 So. Rand Rd. 
Lake Zurich, IL 



COOKS 

•8:00 a,m.-2:00p.m. 
5 days n week 

■ALSO- 

•6:00a.m. - 12:00 noon 

2 days per week 

Ideal for CLC 
Students 

Catering Company 
(708) 356-7513 

8am - 4pm 

Lake Villa 



■aaaaaaaaoaaaaa* 

ItELEMAMETINGI 



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SSCASH PAID DA1LYSS 

Start Today! 
No experience 



• necessary 

Earn $200-3400 
per week. 

MUNDELEIN 

| (708) 949-9240 1 

■aaaaaaaaaaaaaaa 



ACTIVITY 
ASSISTANT 

Our activity department 
has a Full Time position 
available for an Activity 
Assistant in . our 
Expanding long-term 
Health Care facility 
located In Long Grove. 
Ability to work with the 
elderly preferred. 

CALL CHRIS 

458-8275 

MON.-FM. 
8:30A.M. * 5:00P.M. 



Cunomcr Service 

PHONE ORDER 
TAKERS 

FULL-TIMETEMI'ORARY 
$7.00 PER HOUR 

We ire t nuj orcier company, conve- 
niently icceuible to 1-94, In need of 
■cvcral Individual! with plemnl 

fihorve perioral ilici to work In out 
■Jione Order Department. Theae peal- 
lloni occur each year beginning in 
late lumrncr and ending In April. 
I'cnuiiicl wlm hayc prcvjotuly nil c J 
U r.-K. poililoni will be given Tint con- 
•(deration f<» each nibaequcnl year. 

If inters ncd, plcuc call for an 
appointment, 

708-295-6319 
Dccrfield Area 

(Comer of 1-94 and Rt. 22) 



r f E LEMmKETIN (fl 



i 
% 

% 
% 

i 



With a smile in your voice. No cold 
calling! Flex. Hours! Full Benefits! 
Tuition Reimbursement! 
$6.00-$7.50/hr 244-0016 { 

ipenor JLersonneL J 




How To 

Survive 

The Job 

Search 

By Nancy Salcol 

Q: Dear.. .Search; I applied Tor a position doing straight data 
entry. I was pleased that I was hired on the spot knowing my 
qualifications were exactly what the company was looking for 
and that I could without a doubt handle the job. I quit another job 
for the sole purpose of faking this new position. On my first day 
of work I was surprised to sec that this company had a much 
different way of doing the same applications for which I was all 
too familiar with my prior employer. 1 made a simple suggestion 
to my new manager regarding the extra two steps it is talcing to 
do this application and he jumped all over mc. This is the way 
wc do things around here," he said. Immediately he copped an 
attitude with mc to a point where I could have walked off the job 
then and there. The next day I was doing another project and 
realized that information thai was pertinent for this project was 
missing and the manager again jumped all over mc telling mc 
thot "you seem to be resourceful enough, find it". Well, I just 
about lost it. I held back for the remainder of the day and never 
returned the next. I did however get a call the next day from the 
owner of the company concerned of my whereabouts. I 
explained to him the attitude that 1 had received for both my first 
and second days on the job and thai I was appalled that any 
manager wouldgo out of their way to make a new employee feel 
so unwelcome. lie asked mc to come in and speak with him 
personally which I did. Wc spoke at grcal length about many 
policies and procedures and 1 felt quite comfortable answering 
questions regarding the manager's altitude. What happened next 
shocked mc when I received a call the next day from the owner 
in < 'fling mc that the manager was no longer employed there 
and would I like to come back. He told the owner thai I came in 
and. wanted to change the world. I believe that he fell threatened 
by my presence. Was I wrong for offering constructive changcs7 
I fell guilty for being the reason for this fellow now being 
unemployed. Thanks for your help. L .P. - Libcriyvillc, 

A: Dear Li.P. First of all I would not feel guilty over his 
unemployment. Bo|h of you could have started off on the wrong 
foot quite possibly by himTccling threatened Most importantly, 
having just come in to the company trying to make changes in 
the first two days is usually too soon to be acceptable unless 
posed the right way. Chances arc'hcfcll his methods were good 
enough and who were you to judge otherwise. Obviously after 
speaking with the owner, hji feelings were, that you were right 
for the job. And thai is the person you answer to now. Prove lo 
him that he was right! 

Note; Nancy Sakol is a licensed personnel professional 
and President of Superior Personnel in Gurncc. 
Ixilcrs can be sent to Nancy at 5101 Washington St., 
Gumcc.IL 60031. ^^__ -._J 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




I 



Help Wanted 
Full-Tirae 



TfiWljjmeI 

{Hardware Clerk i 

1 Entry level position R 

, Apply in person ,; 

ft O'Neill True Value * 

A 256 E. Westminster § 
A Lake Forest, IL | 

j (708) 234-0500 ¥ 



BHBHHBBHBHBHHHHrl 

oSnowplow Owner!! 
g Operators 8 

D Northshnrc Area g 
jrjTop Pay - Guar. Hours [J 

Work Toddy - 

Pay Tomorrow 

Paid gas, call 

g (708) 272-1747 [j 

eayBSHyyyBaQBHua 



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MEDICAL 
OFFICE STAFF 

In private medical practice. 
Poslllon-Admln. Assistant. 
Responsibilities Include post- 
ing patient charges, Insur- 
ance, and patient payments 
Into computerized billing sys- 
tem. Qualifications: 1-3 yrs. 
medical office exp. Including 
billing and collections. 
Conveniently located on 
Hwy.4t-Gumee. 

Contact Bob 
708-662-3818 



ELECTRICIAN 
INDUSTRIAL 

Steel wire mill In Wheeling 
seeks Individual w/3 yrs 
exp. in AC + DC Industrial 
controls and' programma- 
ble controllers. Must be 
able to work 1st or 2nd 
shift. Good benefits to 
qualified Individual. 

CALL: 708-459-5100 

•or send resume* 

Taubensee Steel & Wire 

600 Dions Drive 

Wheeling, IL 60090 



?????????????????????????? 
p 7 CHRISTMAS MONET I 

\ HMaOEB mCTRIBITTORS \ 

7 Make money - no limit New line of Beautiful ' 
< sweaters and sweater coats. Soft & Wonderful. ^ 
£ Friends & family will buy - arrange meeting for £ 
p offices, banks, realtors, clubs, restaurants, p 
p supermarkets, churches & synagogues, etc., etc. p 

? CALL (708) 949-4490 LEAVE MESSAGE -? 
> AFTER 9:00 P.M. (708) 566-8884 ? ? 
???????????????? ?????????? 

ST Grayslake Comm. H.S. $127 is "T£ 

accepting applications for the 

following positions: 

SECRETARY 

COMPUTER OPERATOR 

HEALTH AIDE 

Applications are available at 400 N. Lake St. 
in I be Business Office. 

I qfl 708-223-8621 |p 



4-Day Work Week 

DATA ENTRY OPERATOR 

Vernon Hills 

JOIN OUR nationally-known direct mail cosmetics 
company! Wc have a great opportunity on our data entry 
staff for an onlhuBiaalic, reliable individual who will 
enter and update customer information. 

WE WANT candidates who have at least 2 yi 
alpha and numeric data entry experience and arc no 
read handwritten cource information. 

TO FIND OUT more about us, talk with Yvonne in 
our Human Resources Dcpt. at (708) 913-0099 cxt. 401. 
(c.o.c./non-Hmoking office) - 

COSVETI&UE* 

200 Corporate Woods Parkway. Vomon Hllln, IL 60061 



cars 
lc to 



QUALITY CONTROL 

Manufacturer of components to the loud- 
speaker industry is In need of people to sup- 
port our QA department. To qualify, you 
must have a minimum of one year experience 
in a manufacturing environment, a basic 
understanding in QC procedure and the abili- 
ty to use various measuring instruments. 
Apply in person 8 am to 5 pm or send resume to: 

Nu-Way Speaker Products 

Attn: Human Resources 

945 Anita Ave 

Antioch, IL 60002 



PATROLMEN 

Village of Antioch 

Board Of Police and Fire Commissioners 
is now accepting applications 

We oiler a challenging career & excellent benefits. In 
addition to attending (ho oriontation program & success- 
fully comjilotlng tho physical aptitude testing & written 
exam, we require- the following qualifications: 

•United States Citizen 
•Full completion of application and 
accompanying documents 
•Age limitation (21-35) 
•Birth certificate required 
•3 Certificates of good moral character by 
reputable citizens 
* •Physical exam by physician as acceptable by 
the Board of Police and Fire Commissioners 
•At least 20/50 binocular vision without glasses 

Applications being accepted at: 

Antioch Police Dept. 

882 Main Street 
Antioch, IL 60002 

Cut Off Dato Friday, October 29, 1993 at 5 PM. A non-rofundabto 
application fee of $10 will bo charged at tho time tho application 
is obtained. ORIENTATION PROGRAM Is Thursday, Nov. 4, 
1993 at 7:00 PM. Location: Senior Center In Antioch. PHYSICAL 
AGILITY TEST to bo conducted on Saturday, Novombor 6, 1993 
ai 8:00 AM, Location Antioch High School. E.OA- 




, ; Help Wanted 
Fun-Time 




< Help Wanted 
Fun-Time 




Help Wanted 
FuJi-Tme 




MANUFACTUR NG OPERATORS 



OPEN HOUSE: 

Thursday, October 28 

4-8PM 

Holiday InivGurnee, 

6161 West Grand Ave. 



Motorola... Your 

Ticket to a Career 

in High-Tech 



Motorola Cellular Subscriber Group Is a dynamic 
and growing business, and we have immediate 
openings for full-time Manufacturing Operators. 
Duties will Include assembling cellular phones at 
our state-of-the-art facility in Libertyville. 

We are seeking dependable, quality-minded appli- 
cants who have the ability and willingness to: 

• Work In a team oriented environment 

• Perform basic main calculations 

• Operate.automaHc7seml-automarJc 
production equipment 

• Work overtime 

Please join us at the Open House and fill out an 
employment application. 

If you are unable to attend, please apply In' 
person Tuesday-Friday, 9:00 AM to 3:00 PM, 
Motorola Cellular Employment Office, 600 N. 
U.S.Hwy.45,Ubenyvlllo. 

Motorola Is an equal opportunity/affirmative 
action employer. We welcome and encourage 
diversity in our workforce. 



(M) MOTOROLA 

Cellular Subscriber Group 




■.W.I.v.Jl.v.'.-.J.v.v.-.-.-.-.J 



MEDICAL OPPORTUNITIES 



j^jjj^iiiiiujdjjjijiuj^^ 



Experienced 

Dental 

Assistant 

(708) 22**6474 



Check this 
Section Each 

Week!! 



i 



Dental 
Assistant 

Practice looted in 

.Hundtlein. Starching for 

reiponiible penon full time. 

Call 
S66-S560 



im 



CNA'S 

Expanding 
skilled/intermediate 
care facility located 
in Long Grove has 

need of CNA's 
Good Benefits/Salary 
Call Suzy M-F 

(708) 438-8275 



Immediate Opening 
for 

QMORP 

to work with adult 

dcvelopmcnmlly 

disabled women. 

2 Full Time 

Positions Open 

Contact 

Sister Arlene 

Mount 

St, Joseph 

(708) 438-5050 
Lake Zurich 



UN. ASSISTANT 
DM 

M Trre Day Position 
Available. Excellent 
Documentation, 
Nursing, and 
Supervision skills are 
a must. For Informa- 
tion slop by 

Hiltcrest 
Nursing 
Center 

1740 N. Circuit Dr. 

Round LakaBeadiL 

60073 




Make A Career 
Out Of Caring 

Earn' a Certified Nursing Assl. 
Certification while you learn & 
grow In a very rewarding field. 

HnxcREsr Nursing 
Cimer 

will help set your course. 

Come visit Hillcrest 

for information on 

ourprogram, 

1740 N. Circuit Dr. 
Round Ukc Beach 60073 



MOUNT SAINT JOSEPH 




<==^ 



Immediate 
openings for 

Direct 

Care 

Workers 

Evening and 
Weekend hours 

only. Full or 

Pari Time. 

Willing to train 

for positions. 



DIRECT 
CARE 

NIGHT 
SHIFT 

(0 p.m. -6 a.m.) 

Must inrluck" 

weekends 

Wurk with si yen;- 
ly .iiul profoundly 
im'itl.'illy rrlardfd 



r/LPN 

Immediate Part- 
Time opening 

11:30am - 8 pm 

and Saturday 

Contact 

Candy Sabay 



THE RESIDENT IS 

AT THE HEART OF 

ALL WE DO! 



Please contact Sister Arlene 

(708) 438-5050 







38 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October IS, 1993 



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EMPLOYMENT 



■•■■■■■■■ ■..■■vv/.v.;.y | -v tf .; | -.Yv ■f-----|Y|- ■■■■■■■ ■•■■■■.--■.-■■•■^. ■■■.-■■ ... ... .... 




Help Wanted 
Rifl-Time 




lg Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




j i^-j Help Wanted 
Full-Time' 



TEACHER/ 
ASST. TEACHER 

Exceptional (op pay career & 
porsonal growih opporiunlly 
now open nt NW Suburbs' 
loading child care learning cen- 
ters. Must have 6 hours E.CE. 
FT/PT. $6-10 per hour. 

Call Charyl at our 
Personnel Office 

1-800-720-0250 



GURNEEMHIS 

RETAIL SALES 

Needed immediately 
'Seasonal Christmas help. 1 ' 

Full & Part time 
Good Handwriting a must 

Phone 
(414) 422-1436 

Call Collect 




General 

DONTFALLBACK... 
GET AHEADWrTH OLSTEN! 

You'll learn new skills, 
meet interesting people 
and earn great money. We 
have a variety of Full-time 
& Part-time assignments 
available for: 

•Clerical ^Data Entry 
Technical ' 'Warehouse 

•Bookkeeping 

'Word Processing 

'Receptionist/Switchboard 

'Telemarketing 

Receive top pay, flexible 
hours, great assignments 
and more. Call today! 

OLSTEN 

Staffing Services 

. Libertyvllle 816-8707 
Northbrook 272-0700. 

equal opportunity employer 



Now Accepting Applications For 

PRODUCTION 
WORKERS 

For 1st & 2nd Shifts 

Full Company Benefits 

. Apply In Person B a.m. to 5 p.m. 

NU-WAY SPEAKER PRODUCTS 
945 Anita Antioch, IL 



Equal Opportunity. Employer 




Lakehurst Waukegan 

Now Taking Applications For: 

ALL POSITIONS 

Benefits Offered 

APPLY IN PERSON 



: ■EHHEHHEEEHHEHHEHHEHHHEEHB 

EQUALITY ASSURANCES 
| TECHNICIAN | 

[B (First Shift) b 

^Nii-Way speaker Product*, a leading manufacturer of 5 
S components for the loudspeaker industry, is looking for a S 
E creative, dependable, and responsible person to fill an 5 
£ opening in our Quality Assurance Department The ideal 5 
|U candidate will have a minimum of two (2) years QA/QCp 
sg experience in a manufacturing environment, a basic*] 
g knowledge of SPC, and the ability to use various measur-g 
Qing instruments. CMM experience would be a plus.gj 
H Advanced quality education would be an appropriate sub-Q 
B slitute for experience. H 

B To apply, send a resume and salary history to: B 

gNU-WAY SPEAKER PRODUCTS, INC J 

B HUMAN RESOURCES DEPARTMENT B 

5 045 ANITA AVENUE g 

ANTIOCH.IL 60002 g 

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RnTauront 




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I 




VJE'VtGOTAUNt 



ON FUN & FUXIBIIITT 



Red Lobster, America's number one full-service seafood din- 
net house, is ready to lure you In with a convenient location, 
upbeat environment, full training, great pay and excellent 
benefits! Join us In one of the following positions: 

• FULL & PART-TIME WAITERS/WAITRESSES 
•LUNCH WAITERS/WAITRESSES 

• Weekend Hosts/Hostesses • Alley Coordinators 

• Prep Cooks 

RED LOBSTER 

445 East Townline Road 

Vernon Hills 

Please apply In person daily al the above location. We are on 

equal opportunity employer. 



Red Lobster. 



i ...„ ■' ,- , ._ ■ . 




Kelp Wanted 
Full-Time 



BUS 3 
DRIVERS 

:-•■■■■ 
for 1993-94 school year* 

C.D.LV. liccnie and H 
experience required. I 

Contact! Ej 

Big Hollow | 

School District ■ 

(708) 587-2632 :i 



Durable Medical 

Equipment Company 

In Need Of Person 

With Experience In 

•COMPUTERIZED BILLING 
•DATA ENTRY 
•COLLECTIONS/ 
CUSTOMER SERVICE 
This is an entryAevel 
■ position with growth 
potential, it interested, 
'"■ please call:- 

(708)356-6846 



SHELTERING 
OAK 

Intermediate care 

facility now taking 

applications 

for Full Time 

Kitchen Aid Days. 

Contact Donna 
(708) 526-3636 



^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiuiiiiiiiimiiiii^' 
j Full Time Customer § 
1 Service Representatives 
| needed with data = 
| entry and telephone % 
| experience. Apply in § 
person or calk = 

| Glass Specialties! 

| INLlBERHVILlE I 
1 190 Peterson Road | 

1(708) 367-0446! 

5iiiiiiiiiiiiitiiimiiimiiiiiniiiinimi?. 



LABORATORY 
TECHNICIAN 

We arc seeking a person 
with drive & ambitions 
to All a laboratory tech 
nician position at our 
Northbrook Laboratory. 
Laboratory procedure 
experience desired but 
not necessary. If you 
want good pay and have 
a desire to work in the 
exciting field of Radon 
send resume to: 

Mr. Myers 

P.O. Box 121 
Northbrook, IL 60062 

EOMM7F 



Full time 
night aid 

to work 
with retired 

sisters. 

Contact 
Sister Rita 

Queen of Peace 
Retirement 



DON'T MISS THESE OPPORTUNITIES! 
RETAIL; FULL TIME SALES 

Retail sales experience preferred. Many benefits. 

Enthusiasm & dedication rewarded. Join America's largest 

retailer in luggage, business accessories and gifts. 

Please phone (708) 855-1544 or apply in person 

GLJRrslEE MILLS 

BENTLEY'S LUGGAGE OUTLET 



SAMPLE BUILDER 

Looking for a job where you can use your machining 
and assembly skills? We are seeking a SAMPLE 
BUILDER for our Engineering department. 
Responsibilities Include light machining and assembling 
sample motors per customer specifications. Ability to 
use machine tools, micrometer, caliper, a plus. Previous 
machine operation experience necessary. We offer a 
competitive salary and benefit package. Send resume 
with salary requirements to, or apply In at: 

ECM Motor Co. 

1061 Proctor Dr. 

Elkhorn, WI 53121 

414/723-6400 



JOBS NOW!!! 

LB. Diffusion Women's Apparel Clearance Center in Gumee 
Mills Is now open. Immediate opportunities Includef 

CASHIERS STOCKPEOPLE 

SALES (FULL-PART TIME) 

DRESSING ROOM ATTENDANTS 

We offer above-scale wages and generous 

discount benefits. Flexible schedules available 

(days, nights, weekends). 

Phone 708-855-1199 
Fax 312-828-9802 



■aaaaaaayaaaaaaaiiaaaaaaaaa 



3 QUALITY CONTROL 3 
INSPECTOR 



B 
B 
B 



B 

a 

B 



B (Second shirt) B 

1" A leading manufacturer of components for the loudspcak- ** 



cr industry has a need for a person in our second shift 



B 



a Quality Control Department. To qualify, you must havcrj 
g at least one year experience in a manufacturing environ- rj 
Q ment, a basic understanding of quality control procedures, fj 
3 and the ability to use basic measuring instruments such as (3 
B micrometers, calipers, and scales. B 

B Apply in person from 8am to 5pm, or send a resume to: 3 

gNU-WAY SPEAKER PRODUCTS, INC J 

a 945 ANITA AVENUE b 

g ANTIOCH, IL 60002 g 

BBBaaHaaaaaaBBaBBaHBaaQarin 




Help Wanted 
Fidi-Ttme 




1 



Help Wanted 
j .Full-Tlme. i 




KING 



in 
- Fox Lake 

NOW HIRING! 

Full or Part Time 
Closing Shift 

Hours Can Work 
Around School Schedule 

Call 

(708) 587-1414 

To Set Up Interview Time 



Aggressive, Creative 

SALES 
PROFESSIONAL 

required by nationwide 
jewelry/electronic chain. 
Established location. 
Salary PLUS commission 
PLUS bonuses!!!! 

Serious only apply in person 

Harris Originals 

LAKEHURST MALL 
WAUKEGAN 



viiniiirmimitiiiiiimitiinitiiiiiiiim 



IAWE 
BABIES? 

A mall order catalog 
company featuring qual- 
ity baby products needs 
full and part time cus- 
tomer service and tele- 
phone reps. Order entry 
experience, excellent 
communication skills 
and problem solving 
ability required. Ideal 
opportunity to grow 
with young company in 
Lake Bluff area. 

Call Ann 

(708) 615-2110 



ICE RINK 

November - March 

Flexible Afternoon, 
Evening & Weekend 

hours for the 
following positions: 

•Food Service/Food 
Service Asst. Manager 

•Skating Rink Guards 
•Rink Supervisors 
Apply in Person 
or Call: 

Winter Club 
of Lake Forest 

956 N. Sheridan Road 
(708) 234-0030 



SENIOR 
CLERK 

TECHNICAL PROCESSING 

THE COLLEGE OF LAKE 
COUNTY seeks a clerk to 
work under the direction ot 
the Dean of Learning 
Resource Center and the 
supervision of the Technical 
Services Librarian. 

QUALIFICATIONS include 
a high school diploma or 
GED, 50 wpm typing, knowl- 
edge of WordPerfect and 
dBase. Library science 
coursework and experience 
with PCs or computer library 
systems desirable. 

NORMAL HOURS arc 
8am to 4:30pm Monday thru 
Friday. 

COMPLETED application 
form accompanied with 
resume and required typing 
test (given by appointment 
only) must be submitted to 
Porsonnet. 

FOR APPLICATION and 
more information, contact 
Porsonnel at 708/223-6601 
ext. 2216 (TDD No. for hear- 
ing Impaired is 708/223- 
5615). 

COLLEGE OF LAKE 
COUNTY. 19351 W. 
Washington, Grayslake, IL 
60030-1198 (a.a./o.o.o.: 
women and minorities are 
encouraged to apply) 




Help Wanted 
■^FuB-Time : 



ELECTRONIC 

PANEL 

BUILDER 

Qualifications include al laasl.6 
months previous electromechani- 
cal assembly experience," the 
ability to read complex electronic 
schematics and diagrams, an 
Associates Degree In electronic 
technology or equivalent military 
training/experience preferred.. - 

For consideration, contact 
Wisconsin Job Service or send 
resume to: 

Dawn M. Korth 
Eaton Corporation 

3122 14th Ave.-DepL BUL 
Kenosha, WI 53141-1412 

An EEO employer. M/F/vTO 



TELLER 

FTMon-Frl 
8:30-5:00 pm & Sat. 

(day off during tho wook) 

Waukegan/Gurnee/ 

Libertyvilfe 

Excellent interpersonal 
skills, good figure aptitude, 
detail minded, and stable 
work record are needed for 
our teller positions. Teller 
experience preferred, but 
will consider training quali- 
fied individual. 

LOAN CLERK 

PT/Gumee- 

Mortgage Division 

Mon.-Frl. 2:00-5:00 p.m. 

Duties Involve Photocopying 
closing and funding pack- 
ages and filing. Need detail 
oriented worker to assure 
packages are complete. 
Alpha-numeric filing skills. 

Bank off 

Northern 

Illinois, N.A. 

One S. Genesee Street 
Waukegan,' IL 60085 

708-623-3800 

Human Resources 

eoe/mf 



CUSTOMER 

SERVICE 

REPRESENTATIVE 

Norwest Mortgage Inc., a 
nationwide mortgage! 
banking company operat- 
ing aver 400 offices in 49 
stales, currently has an 
opening for a customer 
service representative 
Person will answer 
phones and serve as 
receptionist in fast-paced 
environment. Excellent 
customer service skills, 
good communication and 
organizational skills 
required. Previous office 
experience, data entry 
and basic accounting 
skills needed. Excellent 
salary end comprehensive 
benefits provided. 

Please fax or mail your 
resume to; 

NORWEST 
MORTGAGE 

175 E. Hawthorne Parkway 

Suite 150 

Vernon Hills, IL 60061 

(708) 680-4942 Fax 

No phone calls please 
EOE 



Gurnee 

Comfort 

Inn 



HOUSEKEEPING 
Motivated, hard working 
Individual. Starting nt 
S5.00 an hour. Part-time, 
flexible hours available. 



GUEST SERVICE AGENTS 
Wc definitely can offer 
advancement opportunities 
for those who desire to 
succeed. PT and FT posl 
(Jons. Hours: 7am - 3pm or 
3pm - Upm. 

MAINTENANCE 
Mechanically Inclined 
Individual to perform 
groundskccplng nnd 
maintenance. PT position 

NIGHT AUDIT 
Someone who enjoys 
bookkeeping and ts 
responsible. FT nnd PT 
positions. Hours arc 
1 1pm - 7am. 

Most positions 
receive benefits after 
six months. Training 
will be provided. EOE 

Apply in person at the 

Gurnee Comfort Inn 

6060 Gumee Mills Blvd. 

Gurnee, IL 60031 

Employer Paid Ad 



\ 




\ 

4 

\ 



OW Country Slot* . 

Immediate 

Full/Part-time 

Openings 

•Cooks 

•Dishwashers 

Experienced or we 

will train. Must be 18 
or over to apply. 

-Apply in Person- 
Mon.-Fri 

■ 8 -30 sLin. • 5 p.m. 

1-94 and Grand Ave. 
Gurnee 

BOEM/F 



it 



TOU ALWAYS 

HIT THE 
MARK WITH 

THE CLASSIFIEDS 



^BBBBWanga B B H aBBk. 

I SOCIAL 1 



I SERVICE 
g DESIGNEES 

BSocia I service depart-fl 
"mont has a full timejj 



Oposition for a SocialH 

B B Service Designee InS 
our expanding, longg 
Eterm healih care facili-fl 
Ely located in LongS 
H Grove. Degree neccs- - 
Ssary and ability to work 
fiwilh elderly preferred. 

1 For information 
g call Marilyn at g 

8(708)438-82758 

S Between 1 0am & 5pm 3 

Monday-Friday p 

^naaaiGanaiGa naear 

Data Processing 



MICROCOMPUTER 

APPLICATION/LAN 

CONSULTANT 



Excellent Opportunity to 

Demonstrate Your Skills 

with 

METRA~The Premier 

Commuter 

Rail Corporation 

Continuing growth in 
Metra's use of microcom- 
puter and LAN applications 
requires a significant expan- 
sion In user services. The 
new position of SENIOR 
TECHNICAL SUPPORT 
SPECIALIST will provide 
technical assistance and 
consulting help to end-us- 
ers and Information Sys- 
tems programmers. Installs 
and maintains stand-alone 
and networked microcom- 
puter software and hard- 
ware; includes program- 
ming and support of net- 
worked and Client/Server 
applications. 

Bachelor's Degree in Com- 
puter Science or equivalent 
with 5 years' experience 
with microcomputers and 
network operating systems 
required. Programming ex- 
perience required in both 
stand-alone and network 
environments, using 3GL 
languages such as C, 4GL 
tools for OS/2 and Windows 
application development, 
relational database man- 
agement systems, and in- 
terfaces to spreadsheets. 
IBM OS/2 LAN Server 
installation, programming, 
and support experience re- 
quired; UNIX and Novell 
Network experience desir- 
able. Must have demon- 
strated experience interact- 
ing with users to design, 
program and implement mi- 
crocomputer applications. 
Excellent verbal and com- 
munications skills required. 

Position provides excellent 
compensation and benelits. 
Please send resumes in- 
cluding salary history and 
requirements to: 

Director-Office of 
Employment 




Reference #LSP 93-302 
547 W. Jackson Boulevard 

Chicago, IL 60661 

EEOWF/D/V 



gFriday, October IS, 1993 

H 



Lakeland Newspapers 39 



MMSttKWWW* 



EMPLOYMENT 




Child Care 



Wi\ 



- 



122 







Help Wanted 
Full-Tun© 




Help Warned 
Full-Time 



QUALITY 
CONTROL | ; 

Q.C. Inspection Services, ! j 
Inc. has several openings i 
, for Q.C. inspectors in the j 
far north suburbs. 
! Incoming, in process, 
final inspection a plus. 
Women arc encouraged 
i to apply. 
| Send or fax resume to; j 

!QC Inspection Services 



Elk Grove Village, IL 60007 
Fax: (708) 427-9772 



WirchuuM 

NIGHT SHIFT 
SUPERVISORS 

Temporary 

LTD Comrriodlliea U »«king night 
■hid temporary luperviaora. Duiici 
Include lupcrvUing warehouae pock- 
ing and ilitpnlng iliffi in Ihe 
evenings. Hour* am Qcniblc tnd may 
be worked Monday • Saturday during 
our buiy Chjiitmu Season, 

Require) »l leul two year* of prevl- 
out lupervbury experience, excellent 
Interpersonal ikills. and high energy 
level. Some jobi offer overtime. 

This is ■ greit opportunity fur xoire- 
one who wants to am extri tnoney 

Utile holldiyil 

We ate only 30 minute* from 
Kcnoiha, and 35 minutes from 
Downtown Qilcagot , 

Apply to LTD, 2800 Lakeside Dr., 
Hannnckburn, 1L. (70S) 293-6319, 
We are located at the comer of 1-94 
andRt.22. 

EOB 




Business 
Opportunities 



MAINTENANCE 
TRAINEE 

Full lime position. Person 
needed with some expe- 
rience in electrical and 
machine repair. 

AUTOMATIC 

PUNCH PRESS 

OPERATOR 

Must have knowledge 
of set-up and operation. 

Many benefits includ- 
ing profit sharing. 

Non-Smokers Only 
Apply in Person 

PAYSON CASTERS 

2323 Dclany Road 

Curnc-e, IL G0031 



" A MILLION $ DEAL" AS 
Soon on CNN. Hot, New, Unique, 
No Competition. High Potential 
Income. Minimum Investment. 
S9.700 Cal Now! Pat 1/800-330- 
6964. 

CONVENIENT GROCERY- 
STORE with beer license tor 
SALE. Good neighborhood 
business. $27,000 plus Invo rtory, 
serious Inquiries only. Call Joo, 
(414) 653-0790. 

ALL HOMES HAVE KITCHENS. 
THIS Homebasod Nationwide 
Cabinet retacing franchise was 
featured In Good Housekeeping 
and Working Woman Magazine. 
Franchise foe 512,500. 1/B00645- 
6779. KlchenSolvers. 

TANNING- WOLFF TANNING 
BEDS, Now commercial- home 
units. From 5199.00. Lamps- 
Lotions- Accessories. Monthly 
payments low as 510.00. Call 
today Froo new color catalog. 
1/800-462-9197. 



Sales 

IMMEDIATE OPENINGS 

for 
MANAGER TRAINEES 

Excellent Base Salary + 

MONTHLY BONUSES! 

All Promotions From Wiihinl 

Excellent Training Program! 

Medical Insurance/401 K/ 

Profit Sharing! 

84 Lumber Company is a 

growing retail lumber organiza- 
tion with over 350 locations 
nationwide. II you are looking 
for a career with limitless poten- 
tial, send resumes to; 1310 
Countryside Dr., Algonquin, IL 
60102, or apply in person to: 

84 LUMBER COMPANY 

300 Tpwnline Rd. 

Mundelein, I Lor 

2234 Rand Rd. 

Palatine, IL 

goo ml 




Business 
Opportunities 



CLASS AUTO RESTORATION- 
Vory Well established. Forsalo 
or lease. 4 .ooosq.lt. building. 
Inground hoist, overhead hoist, 
fully equipped for restoration 
and collision work. Owner Is 
relocating. 560,000 of work In 
progress, (414) 653-0188, 

REAL ESTATE CLASSES 
STARTING OCT.18, 1993. 
MONDAY & WEDNESDAY 
EVENINGS, 6:00p.m.- 9:00p.m. 
FOR FIVE WEEKS. 5140.00 
INCLUDES BOOKS. CALL 
CENTURY 21 TRhTOWN. (708) 
949-5244. 

HOME-BASED BUSINESS 
MUST have compulor with 
Modem. Sorious Inquiries Only 
(708) 578-1753, eves. 



The Perfect Homebased Business For A Small Town 

Join Amirica'$ Latgat and Fattttt Croming Hattubuitd Carpet Network! 



WE OFFER: 



•Complete Training 
and Support 

•A Marketing Syitttn 
That Is Proven 
Successful By Over 600 

Deal tn Nationwide 

•Specialty Dealgntd 
Portable Sample*. 
Your Custom rrt Shop 
In Their Own Home. 



•Excellent Selection Of 
Fl rat Q oil It y Factory 
Warranted Carpet*. 

•Super Low Prices. 

•A Solid Opportunity 
To Make Exceptional 
Money With A 
Builncaa YOU OWN! 

•No Retail Store or 
Inventory Needed 

•Toll-Free 100 
Order-Line and 
Mill-Direct Shipping. 



Only*495 M 

Investment 

It Required For 

Supplies 




SHARE0UR SUCCESS! 
1-30O-388-8655 




Situations Wantec 




Child Care 



HOUSECLE ANING. I will clean 
your house OR apartment at 
reasonable rates In Central Lake 
County area. Relerences 
available. Call Barb anytime. 
(708)223-7401. 

PERSONAL CARE Attendant 
NEEDED lor woman, Saturday 
mxrtiQtovcvkY) Sunday- 10am- 
5pm, Some lifting. Dependable 
person wilh Reltablo 
transportation. (708) 918-0514. 




Child Care 



CHILDCARE IN MY 

WAUKEGAN homo Monday thru 

' Friday, reasonable. (708) 

244-8082. 

CHILDCARE NEEDED FOR 
9/month old In 

Mundeleln/LibertyvUle area. My 
homo/Yours. Hours: 8:30am- 
. £30pm Mon-Fll (708) 949-8626. 

EXPERIENCED MOTHER WILL 
care for your Infant or toddler in 
my INGLESIDE home 1/2-mile 
off Rto.134 and RI.12. Non- 
smoking orrviromont, largo fanced- 
ln yard. Quiet neighborhood. 
(708)587-0833. 



GRAYSLAKE MOM NOW has 

part-time/lull time openings for 
your child (infant-Kindergarten), 
and oxcelent care are what awal 
yxxjr'Ebcrio'lnmyrsXrSmoWng 
homo. Call Tammy today at (708) 
223-1427. 

LICENSED DAY CARE 

PROVIDER, Certified CPR, First 
Aid, Offers: Play center and parks 
nearby. Non-smoking and no 
animal homo. Lots of TLC. Fox 
River Shores, Island Lake, CaD 
Georgia, (708) 487-0432. 

MONDAY MORNING MOM'S 
OFFERS Reliable qualty care for 
Infants- Preschoolers, Insured 
monitored. (70S) 497-4MOM 

(4666). . 

NEED CHRISTIAN 

INDI VIDUAUCOUPL E to care for 
my children 3/days week In my 
Wlldwood home. $40Avoek. Call 
lor specifics. (708) 223-1492 
alter 6pm or (708)869-1820 10- 
5pm. 

SITTER NEEDED. 

GRANDMOTHER TYPE for 2 
children ages 6mo/4-years part- 
limo, flexible hours, various 
weekdays. Fairway Ridge area, 
Gurnee. (708) 549-1773. 



NURSE/MOM WILL CARE lor 

your toddler with well structured 
educational programs, Grayslake 
Home. Shari, (708) 548-5504. 

TENDER LOVING CARE tor 
your sweet little angels while 
you work or play. Retired nurse 
wth child psychology experience. 
Creative activities, story-time, 
library visits, field trips. As well 
as nourishing meals/snacks. 
Loads of love and laughter. CaD 
today to reserve your place In the 
FUN. (708) 746-7741, Zlon. 

WILL BABYSIT YOUR CHILD 
In ny newer Round Lake Beach 
home. Any age. Hot lunches 
provided. Low, low rates. Call 
Lorrle (708) 546-3S79. 




PIANO LESSONS: IN Your 
Home by Professional Musician 
with Degree. FREE Get 
Aqualnted Lesion. (70S) 
526-7583. 



DIESEL-SEMI 
CDL SCHOOL 

Refresher Training 

Available. Scholarship 

Grants/Qualified 

1-800-332-7364 

Sun Prairie, WI 



■ t^n*r.iit«aM« ■*• m 



MARKET GUIDE 




Antiques 



GREAT WINTER PROJECTS. 
Kohlor light plant, 2-cyllnder, 
60Owalls; Artoway 2-cyllnder, 
M-and-rnbs engine with cross cut 
blade; &fl ley ri-and-miss engine, 
Red-E-Walk behind tiller, 
(restored) All at least 30yrs. old. 
Best offers. (708) 356-1693. 




Appliances 



AVOCADO WASHER AND gas 
dryer, 5175; Electric double 
oven/stove, gold, 5150; Large 
and small dressers, cheap; Large 
entertainment eerier, 575; Large 
stuffed cha r, 520; Exterior doors, 
S5/each, (1)611. wood sliding 
door, 525; Olhor Misc. Hems. 
858 Nlpporstnk, Round Lake.' 
Call and see anytime (708) 
546-0531. 

GE ELECTRIC STOVE, SELF 
Cleaning, digital control, 3yrs. 
old. Best offer (708) 548-7103 
or (706)549-2144. 

HOT POINT FROST-FREE 

20.7cu.tt. Refrigerator-freezer 

wth loo motor, Almond. SSGObest 
Offer. (708) 926-0803. 

KENMORE HEAVY DUTY 
electric dryer, 4yrs. old. Very 
good condition. 5250. (708) 
548-6235. .. 

KENMORE LARGE CAPACITY 
GAS dryer, 1yr. old, only used 
4/monlhs, white, new 5400, 
Asking 5250. (708)356-6312. 

MICROWAVE OVEN, 750 
WATT, 1.5 cubic feet, multi- 
power, temperturo, probe. 5100 
(414) 537-2747 

NEW APARTMENT SIZE 
Washer, 1-aJr purifier, loss than 
lyr. old. After 4pm. (815) 

385-0519. 

REMODELING- 1 9CU.FT. SIDE- 
BY-SIDE refrkjeralor, gas range, 

largo microwave, al In Iho runriing 
order. Will not separate, 5400, 

(708) 587-1367. 

(2JPROFESSIONAL CHAIR 
TYPE hair dryers, light green, 
575/oach. Work perfectly. (81 5) 
678-2006. 

WHIRLPOOL WASHER AND' 
DRYER, $22&pr. Dishwasher, 
575; Window air conditioner, 
12,O0OBtU, 5100. (700) 973-2752, 
call after 6pm. 




Bazaars/Crafts 



RAYMOND ELLIS SCHOOL 

PRESENTS IT'S 2nd ANNUAL 
CRAFT And BAKE SALE- THE 
SALE WILL BE HELD on 
Saturday NOV. 13 at Ells School 
In Round Lake Boach, 10am- 
4pm. Tables are 520/each (9x6ft. 
space). Doors Open 8am for 
set-up. Due to the flooding, all 
records have been lost, 
THEREFORE NO PHONE 
CALLS WILL BE MADE to 
previous participants. If you wish 
to Enter pteaso phone TINA si 
(708)740-1208 or LAUREN 
(708)740-3549 ASAPH HOPE 
TO SEE YOU ALL THERE. 



Note Open 

Tender Loving Crafts 

321 N. Rami ltd. 

(Rto. 12) 
Wauconds, IL 60005 

(708) 526-0685 



. '! v^^ ' Ji■^.J■^iJ^^Llll^ l ^l!J^jy,^iu.!i■■w T | ju^■--^■^.■-,■:.^^:L,: 



MARKET GUIDE 



*^**** , ***»»^^ 




Business/Office 
Equipment 



EVERYTHING MUST GOI 

TRUCKS, Equipment, materials, 
tools, office furniture and 
equipment ETC. Can be seen at 
4081 Joseph Dr. Waukegan. 
OPEN SATURDAY 9am-5pm. 
(708) 662-1018. 

MOVING SALE- RECEPTION 

upholstered sofa, matcfang chairs 
and table, (5)AD-Steel 3-d rawer 
files, some wllh locks, with 
matching counter top, variety ol 
3- ring binders. Alt reasonably 
priced. (708)623-7500. 

SHARP COPIERS, LIKE NEW. 
COMPLETELY REFURBISHED 
WITH FULL WARRANTY, 
MEDIUM TO HIGH VOLUME, 
$1,200 -53,500, LOW VOLUME 
5600 - 5700. (708)662-8200. 

TOUCH TONE TELEPHON ES, 
black desk-type, ate newStVeach. 
An excetert buyt (708) 367-5462. 




Electronics/ 
Computers 



APPLE II GS 2-3 1/2-inch drives; 
3-3 1/4 Inch drives Image Writer 
Printer 51 ,000 (708) 546-9248. 

CAR STEREO- TECHNIQUES 
Digital receiver and cassette 
player. Slide mount, acoustic 
research, 6x9 5-1/4, 3-1/2* 

speakers. Like new Asking 5600. 
(708) 223-7406. 

PACKARD BELL 4B6 Space 
SX/25 Wllh 2 MEG REM, 170 
MEG HD, VGA Color monitor, 9 
pin Epson Printer, kte of software, 
urrtl is 3-monlhs old. 51 ,1 OOybest 
offer (708) 587-5835, leave 
message. 




Garage/ 
Rummage Sales 



GARAGE SALE- 600 record 
abums, al types of music 53+54; 
1,000-4Srpm records, Si/each. 
KITCHEN Knives, lades lingerie, 
crystal, and much MOREt 
THURS. FRI. and SAT. Bam-7 
34064 While Oak Lane, 
(WoorJand His subd.) GURNEE, 
oil Washington, west of Hunt 
Club Rd. (708) B55-8630. 

AFTER YOUR BIG Sale, and 
you still have things that Just 
did not go.... Call LAKELAND 
News papers and run It under 
the "FREE/Glveaways" section, 
at No Charge! (708)223-8161. 

FRIDAY AND SATURDAY, 

AFTERNOONS. Women's 
clothing, sizes 12-14-18: Good 
condtlon, Cheap! 35075 N. Wtson 
Rd, Ingleside, (708) 54ty2246. 

MOVING SALE- FRIDAY & SAT. 
10/22 & 23. 9am-4pm. 600 
Roosevelt Dr., (near hospital) 
Ubertyvllle. Furniture, small gift 
items, Olds brass trombone, 
adult dolhing, antique cabinets, 
and MORE! (708) 367-7375. 

ONE DAY ONLY! Sat. 10/16, 
9am-3pm 28583 N. 
WASHINGTON, oil Bonner, 
between Rt.12 &Falrfleld, 
Wauconda. 

ONE DAY ONLYl SAT. 10/16. 
8am-2pm. 35759 BENJAMIN, 
Ingleside, off Rollns Rd. Barbies, 
Bikes, Evenflo 7yr. car seal, 
Sesame Street mobile, swing, 
dolhes for all, PT-109 Model, 
21 ft. Cuddy Cabin Cruiser, 56,000; 
and VARIOUS MISC. 

["amgesaub: 

■ Automotive shop Fall Cleanup. ■ 
t Many household, auto 7- 
I related Items & equipment | 

■ 777 BELLE VI Aim AVE. 5 
k r : (oJfGrand) 

a GURNEE 

mSat. 10/16 and Sun. 10/17 m 

'-i 8am -4pm • 




Good Things 
To Eat 



APPLESH + CIDER!! - 
ANDERSON FARM 

ORCHARDS. 43195 N.Groonbay 
Rd. Zlon. 2-mles north of RI.173. 

(703) 872-2918. (8:30-6pm) 
Evenings call (708) 872-7004. 




(2)MARES, BLACK AND 

WHITE, spotted saddlo horses, 
3yrs and 4yrs old. 14,3hands. 
Sound and beautllul. Will 
separate, 51 ,300/oach Zlon area. 
(70B) 872-3044. 

TRAILER WANTED: HORSE 

or Stock. Bumper or Gooseneck. 
Any condition. Also looking for 
Trait Horse. CASHI (414) 
593-8048. 




Households/ 
. Furniture 



(2)PAIR SEALY TWIN size 
mattress and box springs, 
Excellent condition, 550/palr. 

(708)926-0431. 

5-PIECE RATTAN DINING room 
set, complete with table linens, 
silk floral arrangement. All In 
excellent condition. (700) 
459-3248. ' 

5-T1ER PLANT STANDS, wood, 
525/each. End tables, 535; Color 
TV 21 Inch, 5100/best; Home 
entertainment center, light oak 
finish. 5200. (414) 551-8582 
call after 10am. 

GFT. TALL OCTAGONAL Shape 
curio or display cabineL al glass, 
Illuminated. Great tor shop or 
home. 52,500 new 5700. (414) 
534-6090, days (414)534-2666, 
af lor 6pm. 

80-INCH SOFA, 550. 2- 

occasional chairs in persimmon, 
520/each Loveseat, 575. (414) 
862-6110. . 

CONTEMPORARY COUCH 

AND Loveseat, 1-l/2yrs new, 
Dark blue, mauve, gray. Oak 
trim, Originally 5900 asking, 
$500Jbest offer, (708) 548-1 238. 

COUCH AND LOVESEAT, 

5350/both. Neutral color, like 
new, Full length mans black 
leather coat, 5275/best (708) 
74Q-8862. 

DAYBED WITH TRUNDLE, $75 
OR BEST OFFER.(70B) 
740-2014 

DINING ROOM SET WITH 
LIGHTED CHINA CABINET, 
MINT CONDITION, 4/chalrs. 
2/leaves, pad, some china and 
crystal Included. 51,200/llrm. 
Will separate. ALSO end tables. 
(70S) 223-31 10, after 5pm. 

DINING ROOM SET, China 
cabinet, table with 6/chalrs, 
3/leaves, 5300, 2/dressers. Abo 
Cocktail table and 2/end tables. 
$60,bost offers. (708) 680-7728. 

DINING ROOM SET, Complete 
51 ,000 Bunk beds $100. (708) 
336-3543. 

DREXEL OAK END Tables 
$2SO/best otter. (708) 662-6428. 

EASY CHAIR, SOFA, and 

Loveseat, Blue, mauve, and 
cream. Excellent condition, must 
sell. 5550. (708)855-9047. ■ 

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, 

DARK wood, $400; Pino Hoostor 
cabinet, 5300. (815) 728-8801 . 

ENTERTAINMENT CENTER, 
AM/FM Dual Cassette with 
equalizer, S-dlsc CD player, 
phonograph. With stand. Room 
for 1 9-Inch TV. Best offer (706) 
785-1619. 

FRENCH PROVINCIAL COUCH 

with gold brocade upholstery, 
always covered with fitted plastic, 
excellent condition, 5200 (414) 
862-9231. altor 6pm. 

WE BUY AND SELL A FULL 
LINE OF USED FURNfTURE, 
APPLIANCES And 

HOUSEHOLD ITEMS. 10% 
Discount to All Service Personnel 
SNOOTIE SECONDS, 2823 
Sunset Ave. Waukegan. 

(708)623-1855. 

KING BEDROOM SET, Elegant 
country French; (lovely lamps- al 
linens) 'Old Rose* partem. (708) 
587-2616. 

MATTRESS AND BOX 

SPRINGS, still In plastic. Name 
brand. 5290/set. Brass head and 
footboard, 5190/set. CHERRY 
QUEEN ANN Bedroom set. 
Complete quoen-size, 51,275. 
(708)374-0203. 

MUST SELLI COUCH and 
loveseat, great condition. Will 
separate. $450/best offer (708) 

991-2823. 

MUST SELLI RECLINER couch, 
3-yrs. old, bluo mull/earth tones, 
Rod I nor al each end. 5250rbest 
Otter. (70B) 740-2769. 

NICE RECLINER COUCH. Blue, 
tones, 3yrs. old, good condition. 
5200/offer. Must sell! (708)740- 
2789. 

QUEEN ANNE STYLE bedroom, 
complete 51,100 Dining room 
set, $1,700 Cherry. Ail In perfect 
condition, Must Sell! (708)855- 
0611. 

SOFA, LOVESEAT SET. Huntor 
green and crarborry. 5695, Dtoing 
Room set, Queen Anne, Cherry 
51.695. From Builders MODEL 
HOME. (708)329-4110. 

LOFT BED, COUCH, oversized 
chair with fold-out single bed, 
2-boys bicycle 3-spood, (70B) 
729-5098, or leave message. 




Households/ 
Furniture 



Jewelry 



(1 'WHITE PROVINCIAL 
DRESSER, $95; {iJWhrteDesk 
with hutch, $100; 3-plece set 
wood end/coffee tables, $125; 
Sears belt exercise massager, 
$75; (708) 546-6656, atler 5pm. 

LARGE LIGHT BROWN 
redners, $150teach; Dark brown 
leather couch and loveseat, 
smaller size-not overstuffed, 
5300/both; All In excellent 
conrJBoa Antique FranMhTreodte 
sewing machine wllh unique 
cabinet with original instruction 
book and attachments. 550. (708) 
395-5342. (708)872-221 1 SWp 
or Linda. 




Model 

Home 

Furniture 

Beige tweed, couch, chairs, 
tables, desk, chairs. 
$900/all or best offer. 

Call 
(708) 367-4504 

Open Mon-Fri 9-5 p.m. 



43A 


Jewelry 



WEDDING RING- 1-total caral, 
1 12. carat Marquise center stone, 
10-baquetfes, 14-karat gold 
matching wedding band. 
S2£00besl otter. (703) 548-3638, 
between 8an>2pm or (708)546- 
3638 after 3pm. 



1-LADIES DIAMOND BRIDAl 
SET, never worn, 14K yelovd 
gold, l/2carat SoUtalre rJlarnonc] 
cutwHh4-bagueflecti1dlanrcnds! 
2-full cut diamonds, whlct 
conforms to engagement rlr _ 
vriht 2-more luD cut diamonds \ 
Written appraisals available. 
$2,500 (708) 740-4566; 

DIAMONDS ARE FOREVERI 
Exquslle ladles diamond ring. 
Stones magnificently, lull cut, 
by "Old World* European 
craftsman, gMng almost perfect 
brilliant color. Consists of 1- 
center diamond, surrounded by | 
8-others, total of 1-1/3 ct.wt. 
Very conservatively evaluated 
by certified appraiser at 52,950. 
(report available) Asking 51 ,950 
(or this unique ono-ot-a-ktnd ring. 
Serious buyers with certified 
funds onyl Please no dealers. 
Contact Mr. Braham, (708)548- 
6450. After 8pm or weekends. 

MUST SELLI Beautiful ladies 
14kt. yellow gold cultured pearl 
and .75 carat total weight 
Diamond ring. Appraised value 
$3,270. (Cerillcato available) 
DIAMONDS ARE WS CLAFUTY 
- PEARL IS 8.5mm. GREAT 
CHRISTMAS GIFT! Asking 
$2,000/best reasonable offer. 
Call (708)356-5257, leave 
message on recorder. 

WEDDING rings- 14-carat gold. 
Man's Size 8-.1/4, woman's 6- 
1/2. 5550/best offer (414) 
652-3251. 




Lawn/Garden 




LawnA3arden 



MODEL 10B JOHN DEER 

Garden tractor win mower deck, 
5650 Dunlop golf clubs, left 
handed, with putter and bag, 
2yrs. old 5275 (708) 336-2434 
ask tor Gil. 



Large Fall Nursery Stock 

AUCTION 

Sunday, October 17 f 12:00 noon 
,Lake Zurich, IL 

ADAM FRITZ 
NURSERY 

24838 N. Old McHenry Rd. 
(3 miles East of Rt. 12) 

Fresh dug Northern Trees, 
. Shrubs & Evergreens. 
Poited/B. & B. 
Ready to Load. 
. Full Catalog Sale Day. 

For more Information 

(708)438-5101 





Miscellaneous 




MisceDaneous 



1993 ENCYCLOPEDIA SET. 

Mak>r Brand. New, slit! In box. 
Originally Si ,200. MUST SELL! 
5295. (708) 860-O585. 

ARCADE GAMES- FULL size 
commercial amusement for your 
home, dial (708) PIN-BALL. 

BARN MUST COME DOWN! 
Beautlul aged wood avalabie lor 
resturant, bar, den, ETC. Best 
offer from Insured buyer. (708) 

948-5448. 

BEAUTY SHOP EQUIPMENT, 
Includes (2)chlna bowls sinks, 
hydraulic chairs, and dryers, 13fl. 
ol mirrors, display cabinets and 
drawers, Will separate, come 
mako offer. (815) 568-7488. 

BLOOMS FOR CHRISTMAS! 

2/Huge Hfciscus plants for price 
of plants alone, 525/each or best 
offer (815) 344-3321. 

COUNTRY WESTERN LADIES 
STETSON SUIT; new (2)f ringed 

shirts, andNowhal, 540O/Valuo r 
5125/lakes all (815) 344-3321, 

FOR SALE OR TRADE- lawn 
vacuum-tow behind tractor 
type, perfect for 1/2 to 4-ecrea, 
$595. Exercyde, $45. Stainless 
steel swimming pool sand 
filter, $195; KING AND QUEEN 
size beds, French prbvenclal 
6-drawor chest, 580; small 
Tables 55 to 51 5/sach. (700)056- 
8209. 

GOT A .CAMPGROUND 

Mernborshp orTlmeshare? Well 
take 111 America's Most sucossful 
resort resale dearlrtghouse. Cal 
Resort Sates International. 1/800- 
423-5967 (24hrs.) 

WANT TO LOSE 10 POUNDS 
IN 3 DAYS? CALL 1800-234. 
0560. WILLIAMS MARKETING 
GROUP. 

NEW, NEVER WORN LEATHER 

(light jacket, size large, color' 
brown, 5200 or best offer. (708) , 

395-5007 •' 



MACRAME CORD, RINGS, 
books, beads, ^ghaa (able tops, 
hanger-woridng-stand, 595/bost 
offer. Rowing exerciser, $5. 
ASSORTED Avon botlles, best 
offer (708) 526-7542, alter 
5:30pm. 

RC 10 REMOTE CC>NTROL car, 
comes with 3-battery packs, 1- 
Pro-Tech ac/dc 15-mlnute 
recharger, 1-Futaba magnum 
sport controller, A Juniors Choice 
electric motor and stock motor, 
Teckfobox lull of accessories, 
$250/bost Oder. (708) 395-1133. 

REVERSIBLE MINK AND 
Beaver coat, taupe color, fits 
sizes 5/6 and up, ankle length, 
valued at $8,000, asking 
S900/b<)st offer. Mint condition. 
(708)395-1114. . 

RHEEM FURNACE 75,000 btu, 
Counlerflow gas, 4yrs. old, $450 
or best offer(414) 862-9329, 
aflorSpm. 

SCULPTURE- LtFE-SIZE 
FEMALE ceramic statue by new 
prominent artist. Starling bids 
at $7,500. Call Eric lor 
appointment at (708) 740-2789, 
or leave message. 

SEABURG, 1960 FULLY 
Restored Jukebox, 2-amps, Must 
see and heart $3,200/best offer. 
(708) 356-4354. 

SUPER SINGLE WATERBED, 
bookcase headboard/mlrrors, 
padded rails, wavetoss mattress, 
heater, Mner and sheets. $150 
(4)used Truck tiros, 16.5 950 8- 
pV $80. (708)263-7150. 

TORO S-620 ELECTRIC start 
snow blower, 3-1 /2hp engine, 
used 2-seasons. asking $350; 
TORO S-140 snow blower, needs 
pud cord, asking $75. After 4pm. 
(708) 548-5467. 



45A 



I- Medical Equip./ 
. Supplies 



ELECTRIC HOSPITAL BED, 
$300, AFTER 9am. (701) 
546-3182. 



I 









40 Lakeland Newspaper* 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



It.-... i ?^m 



■■ 







PWWi^lWWl^WPIBBP^PWmiiWI 



MARKET GUIDE 




uumwmuuUhmh 



Musical . 
Instruments 



[PIANO FOR SALE- LIKE New * 

INol hi ng down with good ciedR. 
[ Call (600)635-761 1.' ■ 

STEREO YAMAHA AMP, 

120watt per channel,' Yamaha 
jre-amp, Yamaha CD, Yamaha . 
iuner, Teac tape deck, JBL 
3,$1J500(708)395-1191. 

{ AMAHA ALTO SAXAPHONE 
[lose than 4-months old, Paid 
[1,100 asking JSSOvTIrm. (706) 
17-7335, leave message. 



Pets & Supplies 



tVYR OLD BRITTANY Spaniel, 
good health, well mannered, 
energetic, to a tovtng home with 
tencod yard, $55. Serious InquMaj 
onlyl (706)549-9051. 

BETTER THAN A Kennell 
DEPENDABLE and MATURE 
ADULTS will care (or your 
DOG/Pup while you're on 
vacation. Make reservations 
earfy! Tender loving care and 
attention In our home. Fenced 
yard. Must be able to get along 
with other, sweetheart(dog) 
residents. References and 
Reasonable.Call anytime 
{706)966-6319 Florence. 




Pets & Supplies 




Wanted To Buy 



REGISTERED COCKER 

SPANIEL puppies, Champion 
jjlood, 2/rnales lett, $200/each 
1(414) 857-2469, alter 7pm. 

[BLACK LAB FEMALE, AKC, 
|lO-months. MovfngI Needs good 
[ home. $125: (706) 548-1944. 

[ENGLISH BULLDOG WITH 

[papers, excellent lor breeding, 
$250A»st offer (414) 862-0231. 

MIMATURE APRICOT POODLE 

[ Pupps, purebred mom and dad, 

$l50/each. Good home only. 

| Evenings call (706) 546-3299. 

UCC BLACK LABRADORS 
[Puppte3. Bom Aug, 20. Father • 
[best hrter In Kennel mother very 
imetow and aflecflonate tamiY pet, 
[Call (708) 567-1655. 

AKC, TEA-CUP POODLE, 
[cream, lemale, housebroken, 
[good with kids, 1yr. old. $175. 
i (70S) 578-9804. 

\ ARE YOU INTERESTED IN an 
J Over-stood Dog run? 20fl.x5fL 6fl. 
H high. $200 (706) 949-0084. 



GOOD USED GAS GOLF CART 
WITH ROOF WANTED. Call 
(615)385-7566. 

PIANOS: ANY CONDITION! 
NO OLD UPRIGHTS OVER 49- 
Inchea TALL. NO ORGANS 
PLEASE QUICK CASHSS 
(414) 248-6491. 

SLOT MACHINES, JUKE 
BOXES, MUSIC BOXES, 

Nfctetodoon and Coke Machines 
Wanted or related. parts, any 
condition, cash! Call, 
(708)985-2? 42.or write Frank 
Zygrnurt, P.O.Box 542 Westmort, 
IL. 60559. 

WANTED- WANTED- WANTED: 
COPY OF 1993 ATLANTIC 

MAGAZINE Call (708)634-3025. 

WANTED: PANTRY-TYPE 

KITCHEN cabinet/ broom dose l . 
Tad Fun length (6+11.) for narrow 
wail next to fridge (deep). 
Reasonable, or repairable 
Prehaps you know of someone 
who has recently remodeled? 
Wood preferred. (706) 740-2789, 
leave message. 



SERVICE DIRECTORY 







Carpet Cleaning 



S13A 



Firewood 



CARPET CLEANING- BLOCK 
PROFESSIONAL CARPET 
CLEANING AND CARPET 
REPAIRS, REASONABLE 
RATES, COURTEOUS 

SERVICE, FREE ESTIMATES. 
(708) 740-6029. 





Concrete/ 
Cement 



BASEMENT WALLS CRACKED 

or Bowed? We can Correct the 
Problem Quickly and Easily wtlh 
GRIP-Tlto Wall Anchors. Call 
BIX Service at 600/541-9433: 




Education/ 
Instruction 



FIREWOOD 



DMJMirED 

Seasoned 2 yrs. 

Guaranteed to burn 

MhHanhTOcds%S.«F.C 

Oak*70. M F.C. 

Cherry, Birch, 

Hickory »80.«F.C. 

FREE Stacking <L Delivery 
Discount an 2 or more 



(708) 483-9300 



*&• 



3 PIANO LESSONS: IN Your 
| Home by Professional Musician 
[with Dogroo. FREE Get 
[AquatnUd Lesson. (708) 
[526-7583. 



SI4 



Handyman 



SI3 



Electrical 



Electrician 

Wiring and re-wiring 
old home specialist. 

Revisions, ceiling 
fans/outdoor tighti ng. 

No job too small. 

Free Estimates 
Emergency Service 

Ability Electric 

(708)426-8101 



HOME OWNERS, REALTORS 
AND INVESTORS, CALL 
FAULSTICK BUILDING 
SERVICE. (800)225<)256 pager 
#14323. Installations, repairs 
and Improvements offered. 



S16 



Housekeeping 



A TYLMAN ENTERPRISES. 
HousecUanlng, Carpet 
Cleaning. GUARANTEED 
SATISFACTION! Weekdays/ 
Weekends. (708) 746-2428, or 
Pagerff (708) 944-9280. 




Landscaping 



S13A 



Firewood 



CLEAN-CUT LAWN SERVICES. 

Lawnmowlng, landscaping, Gutter 
Cleaning and Installation, 
RAKING. Call Don Malzahn, 
1524 MoadowBrook, Round Late 
Boach. (708) 740-9188. 
■QUALITY AT AFFORDABLE 
PRICES!" 




ViALVrS 
WORLD * 



WOOD 
Seasoned 
Hardwoods 

Mixed Full Cord $135.00 

(Full Cord •■ 3 Face Cords) 

Oak Full Cord $155.00 

FREE DELIVERY 

(708) 395-8801 or 

08) 356-9364 



• 70S, 



S23 



Moving/ 
Storage 



MOVING?? CALL BOB The 
Mover. FumMure; pianos; safes; 
restaurant equipment; Light 
machinery. Lift gate van and 
small crane trucks. PACK RAT 
Enterprises. (708)662-1956. 



S26 



Paralegal/ 
Typing Services 



, FANTASTIC 
FIREWOOD 

1 2 yr. old Seasoned Hardwood. 
Oak, Maple, Ash, Cherry. 

$59.00 per face Cord. 
Free Stacking & Delivery. 

'Buy the wood that's 
guaranteed to burn" 

I (708) 546-3613" 



WILL DO WORD PROCESSNG, 
SPREAD SHEETS, Graphics, 
and Misc. projects In my home 
lor smal busines and** hdMdual. 
No |ob Too Small. (708) 
587-1508. 




Homes For Sale 




r Homes For Sato 



2-UNIT APARTMENT 

BUILDING, Waukegan. Located 
at 912 Utlca, 3 -bedrooms each 
unit. Owner financing with 
$4,000/down (708) 566-1678, 
or (61 5)344-9077. 

BUILD YOUR OWN HOME 
NOWII NO down payment on 
Miles materials, below market 
- construction financing. Cal Mies 
Homes today. (1/800) 343-2884, 
ext.'V. " 

BY OWNER- ANTIOCH/CHA1N 
OF LAKES, 3-bedroom Ranch, 
on 3/4-acre wooded lakefront 
lot. FuB dry basement, oversized 
2-car garage. Reduced for Quick 
Satel $166.900 (708) 740-7653. 

BY OWNER- BEAUTIFUL 4- 
bodroom, 2-1/2 bath, 2-story, 2- 
car garage, living room, dining 
room, targe kitchen, recreation 
room, full basement, 4-yra old, 
side street. Winthrop Harbor, 
$189,000 2700-1 Oth St. (708) 
B72-716B. 

BY OWNER- WINTHROP. 

HARBOR- 4-bedroom 2-1/2 car 
garage, attached In-law 
apartment, hot tub, 1 -acre lot, 
fenced-in backyard. House can 
bo viewed ai anytime. Just call 
(708) 872-8945, Sl59,S00/flrm. 

NEW CONSTRUCTION 1,750 
square foot raised ranch. 3- 
bedroom, 2-f utl baths, family and 
living room, large upper and 
lower decks, full bathroom olf 
master bedroom, maintenance 
tree vinyl siding. Brick front. 
$94,500. Call for appointment. 
(414) 878-5420. 



S31 



Professional 
Services 



QUALITY SNOW REMOVAL 
NOW Accepting seasonal 
contracts. Call Don (708) 
740-9168. Residential and 
Commercial. 




COMPLETE HOME* 
IMPROVEMENTS 

Additions, rec rooms, 
kitchens, baths, dry 
wall, basement 
repairs, installations. 
Plumbing and elec- 
trical. Quick service. 
Free Estimates 
25 yrs. Experience 

(708) 426-8101 




Storage 



INSIDE STORAGE $12per tool. 
per season for cars, boats, 
motorcycles, and misc. Outside 
Storage, 54. peloot. (414) 
'862-6241. 



S45 



Trees/Plants 



TREE & STUMP 
REMOVAL 

Land Clearing 
Seasoned Hardwood 

Nordstrom Tree 
Experts Co. 

(Fully Insured) 
708-526-0858 



S47 



Wedding 



WEDDING GOWN77 LET It 
Work For You! We win sell It for 
YOU, we will rent II tor YOU. 
We will buy II from YOU. ALSO 
'Mothers' Dresses* Wantod. For 
more Information call (708) 
223-0022. 




Lakeland Classifieds 

(708) 223-81 61 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



t 
;;?■ 



DEERF1ELD: OPEN SUNDAY 
1-4pm COLONIAL Ranch, 7- 
rooms, new oak Kitchen, 
hardwood floors, marble fireplace, 
new central air, large property, 
4-blocks lo town. All charm and 
elegance. 822. Warrington. 
$190,000 by owner, (708) 
940-8416. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER! 
MUNDELEIN, Loch Lomond. 3- 
bedroom brick ranch, 1-balh, 
hardwood floors thru-out, large 
living room with fireplace, new 
kitchen and bath with ceramic 
flooring, full basement, deck 
overlooking very large private 
backyard, 2-1/2 car detached 
garage. 1 -block from private 
beach, $136,000 (708) 949-7009 
or (708)295-9451. No Agents 
Pleasel 

FOR SALE BY OWNER- 4- 
bedroom, B Hovel home, kitchen, 
dining area, living room, family 
room, 2-full baths, central air, 
2-1/2car attached garage, located 
fn Burlington, near schools. 
$129,500 (414) 783-2053. No 
Realtors! 

FOR SALE BY OWNER- 4- 
bedroom, 2-barJi, fireplace, new 
kitchen, large wooded lot, large 
deck, 2-car garage, black-top 
driveway, Johreburg School dtet. 
$123,900 (815) 344-5208, after 
6pm. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER- 
VERNON HILLS- Deerpafh Subd 
Hawthorn School Dfet $198,500, 
4-bedroom Arlington II home on 
quiet cul-de-sac Hardwood floors 
In Irving room, dining room entry 
and powder room. Newly finished 
rec room In basement. Nicely 
decorated. Qualified buyers, 
please call (708) 660^3645. 



HOUSE FOR SALE- 3-bodroo m 
2-bal h. Owner finance possfcte 
$85.900 (708) 272-8854. 

INGLESIDE- BEAUTIFUL 
COUNTRY, estate, (2)homes, 
(2)bams, (3)acres (fenced) 
$245,000 (708) 587-2413. 

JOHNSBURQ- 1-ACRE 
2500SQ jt. 5-bedroom, 3-baih. 
Many extras! Complete 10/15. In- 
law unit. By Owner. $178,500. 
(708)497-^828. 

JOHNSBURQ- 3-BEDROOM, 
2-BATH, full basement, 2-1/2 
cargarage on 1/2 acre comer lot. 
Aluminum siding, fireplace. By 
owner. $139,900, (815)344-2421 

LAKE VILLA- 1- 

ACHE 3- Bedroom, 2-bath, 2- 
car garage, completely 
professionally remodeled 
$139,900 (708) 356-8916. 

LAKE ZURICH- 3-BEDROOM, 

eat-In kitchen, large fenced yard, 
1-1/2car garage, central air, new 
appliances. $119,000. (708) 
726-0927. 

LINDENHURST- PRICED TO 
SELL IN SUPER LOCATION; 
this 3-bedroom features a 
separate dining room. A stone 
fireplace and beamed celling 
enhance huge family room. Large 
eat-In kitchen. NEW windows, 
NEW lighting. Celling fans. 
Oversized nicely landscaped lot. 
2-1 /2car attached garage. Cal for 
appointment. NOW ONLY 
S1 19,900. (708) 2650443/owner. 

MOTIVATED SELLER ISLAND 

LAKE- 4-bedroom, 1 -bath ranch, 
fireplace, a!) appliances, $99,000 
(708)526-1557. 



NEW CONSTRUCTION LAKE 
VILLA- Backing up to wooded 
open space. 3-bedroom 2-1/2 
bath wtlh whirlpool; walk-out . 
basement, rear deck. 6-panel 
oak doors, fireplace, oak floors. 
Pick yourown carpet and much 
more. Ready for the Holidays. 
39597 N. Bishop CI. $189,900. 
Jim Bishop Builders, (708) 
223-1290. 

OPEN HOUSE- CHAM OlAKE 
Lakefront, for sale by owner. 
330ft. waterf rontage In 
unncorporaled Antloch. Beautiful 
newly remodeled cedar sided 
home on . Lake/Channel, 
Spectacular views from any room. 
2-large bedrooms, Ovtng room 
with open floor plan and floor to 
ceiling lakelront view, ceramic 
bath/Jacuzzi. Fenced-in yard, 
custom deck, new well, central 
air. a** ns&tahood, $159,000. 
(708) 395-3590. By 
Appointment onlyor SUNDAY 
OPEN HOUSE 1 pm-Spm. 38297 
DREXEL BLVD. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER- 
Contract sate possible 1992 
house, 3-bedrooms (passbfityof 
5) 2-fufl baths, walking distance 
to train (Long Lake station) Lake 
rights. MOTIVATED SELLER! 
$109,000 (708) 740-7569. 

WAUKEGAN, FAR NORTH. 3- 

bedroom Ranch, 2-1/2 car garage, 
kitchen appliances, fenced-in 
yard, many news, $91 ,900/best 
(708)360-1579. 



FOR SALE BY OWNER. Just 
over the border. Great starter 
homel 944sq.lt, 80X100 lot, 2- 
bedroom, 1-bath, EVERYTHING 
has been remodeled but the 
bathroom. Lake rights. Cash or 
Conventional onlyl (414). 
862-9269. after 530pm. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH- I wll 
pay you $2^00 Cash at dosing 
K you buy this 7-room house 
now! $85,000. (708) 785-9740. 
9an>11amcf9pnv10praONLYI 



TICKET TO 
PARADISE 

Win grva your the best ki Chain 
ol Lakes lake right - walking 
dltutnca to lafct, waU-kapt fami- 
ly horn*. 3 bedroom, apadout 
living room, country eat-In 
kitchen, large master auk* with 
walk-In closet, naailed on a 
family safe lot TaiialuUy deco- 
rated throughout Only S9Z200. 
Can andyHM today. 

LAKEFRONT 

LOOKING FOR TENDER 
LOVING CARE 

Outstanding letting and grounds 
surrounds ihls Cape Cod laka- 
1 root home. LMng room with tlro- 
plaee, large eat-In kitchen with 
trench doom to famtty room over- 
looking Lake Maria. Make this 
your dream home or make It a 
great investment Call me today 
Cindy HU lor details. S! 25.800. 

(708) 395-3000 Ext 154 

Re/Max 
Advantage 



HlMichael Lescher[n 

"Your link to the Chain" 



FOX LAKE HOWIE/OFFICE 



-*\'.- ■'< 



£2^ 



**£. <£ 




:•♦- 



s»* 



This 1200 sq. (t. full JL" 
log ranch home will 
be built on a beautiful 
1/2 acre wooded lot 
in Fox Lake. Starting 
in October. 

Features full basement, fireplace, city sewer 

and water for $119,900. Other lots, floor plans 

and model available. 

708-356-1724 



Spacious 4 bedroom home on Grand Ave. In 
Fox Lake with business zoning, 2 car garage 
and large lot Good traffic. Perfect for busi- 
ness in. home or rent top floor for income 
and run business in lower level. 

$99,900 

Ire/max advantage; 

(708) 395-3000 




•^v J,.}.. ;-.JJ 





Lakeland Newspapers 

(708)223-8161 



What's New On the Market 



Gentle Sloping 

Wooded tot in New 
Subdivision of fine 
homes. $38,900. Cal 
today for more infor 
mation. 

Michael Lescher 

'Your link to the Chain' 

708-395-3000 

Re/Max Advantage 



QUALITY BUILT 
TRI-LEVEL 

w/losds of Country Chirm. 
Custom woodworking throughout 
this 3 bdrm, 2 bath home. 
Attached 2 1/2 car garage. In nice 
pleasant Prairie neighborhood A 
Must See! Asking low 1 120 r s. 

Call Gary Powell at 

Cornerstone Realty 
872-8998 



CUSTOM BUILT 
TRI-LEVEL 

Appro*. 1600 sq. ft- Gorgeous 
Fireplace in family rra 3 bdrrnt, 
2 bath*, attached 2 1/2 car 
garage. Too much to list - loads 
of character! Mid 12r/s, 
Call Gary Powell at 

Cornerstone Realty 
872-8998 



LIVE HERE CHEAPER 
THAN RENT 

Nice 1 bdrm. w/many 

upgrades in Winthrop 

Harbor. Huge lot & gsrage. 

562,900 

Call Gary Powell at 

Cornerstone Realty 
872-8998 



OWN YOUR 
OWN BUSINESS 

Up & going Uvcm w/grill 
behind bar. High traffic 
location. Contract terms 
available 

5200,000 
Call Gary Powell at 

Cornerstone Realty 
872-8998 



Dreams Can Come True! 

GURNEE 

Come see 3 yr. new 3 
bedroom home w/sliders 
to deck overlooking park. 

Re/Max Northwest 

Debbie 
(708)827-1117 



SOLD) LOG HOME 

New 2,400-sq. fL Ranch. 3 
bedroom, 2 1/2 baths, full 
basement, 2 1/2 car garage, 
2 decks, skylights, energy 
efficient furnace & central 
air, scc-lhm fireplace, case- 
ment windows on 3/4 acre 
wooded lot. S236.90O or 
TRADE possible for other 
real estate. Call 

(708) 356-1724 



MUST SELL 
IMMEDIATELY! 

Call 708-740-8149 

Poiscjiion at cloiing. Townhome, 
Round Lake Death. 3 bdrm. t.S 
bath, living/dining combo with fire- 
place, cal -in kitchen, separate fimily 
room. 2 cir itliched tinge. Very 
nice end-unh. At li or with 
■jpgndci. SSS.JOO/orfcri. FHA 
ipproved. NOTE: Will ilio icll 
option, ihort-tetm only. Cilt tor 
detilli 4 to view. MOTIVATED! 



NO DOWN PAYMENT 

required to qualified 
buyers for this 

Now Construction 2-atory, 3 
bdrm. Z5 bath, 2 car gar ago. Jul- 
basotnont, National/ known 2-10 
Waranty. Take advantage ol 
loda/6 low intotoit raloa, 30 day 
occupancy. $134,000 

BUSCHMAN 

COMPANIES 

(708) 265-0230 



HOME 

BUYERS 

PREOUALIFY 

for a mortgage 
ASK FOR 

MIKE MCMAHON 

FIRST OF 
AMERICA 

244-0884 OFFICE 
939-2339 ANYTIME 

EQUAL OPPORTUNITY LENDER 
FIJA/VA loan* available 



Beautiful 

New 3 bdrm, 2 full 
baths, manufactured 
home in Lake Geneva. 
Vinyl double-glazed 
windows, central air, 
2x6 side wall construc- 
tion, 0,152 sq. ft.) All 
this and more for 
$41,900. Pool, club 
house facility, play- 
ground & more. Call 
for details. 

414-248-3831 

Pioneer 
Estates 

Hwy. H South 
Lake Geneva, Wl 



Lakeland Newspapers 41 



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"V^ M *■*■--?.•: 



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CRYSTAL LAKE- DEAL 
DIRECT WITH BUILDER! Cedar 
2-slory, 2-bedroom, 2.5-balhs, 
fireplace, deck, Jacuzzi, central 
air, energy eKteienl. River rights. 
DRY basement has potential. 
$129,900. (708) 526-8306. 



CHANNEL 

FRONT TO 

DUCK LAKE 

(Looking for a 2 bed- 
.room ranch with a nice) 
'yard and big deck 1 
lovertooking Duck! 
jLake. You've found ill [ 
.The wood burning, 
'stove in the panelled 
Ifamily room and the! 
|2.5 cargarage are a( 
•bonus. The utility room, 
has an extra shower, 
lthe kitchen has sliding! 
j glass door to the palio( 
•and the price is only, 
|$104,900. 

Michael Lescher 

'Your link to the Chain' 
708-395-3000 

I Re/Max Advantage | 



LAKEFRONT 3-BEDROOM 
HOME for RENT. Kitchen, bllard, 
living and dnlng rooms, 2-baths. 
Excellent view ol PI stakes Lake, 
boat deck avaiabte.S1400Tnonlh 
(708) 949-5678, 9am-5pm Mon- 
Frt. 

ANTIOCH ESTATES- BRAND 
New 4-bedroom house, calhedral 
ceilings, kllchen appliances, 
central air, basement, garage. 
Near park, schools, shopping. 
$1,000/month +securlty. (708) 

356-8400. 



MUNDELEIN 

2 bedroom, appliances, 

patio. Pels O.K. Immediate, 

$600/month 

708-590-9702 
HomeBase, FEE 



RENTAL SEARCH? 

We can help I Hundreds 
of listings, all areas ol 
Lake County I Sec. 8 OK 

ACCURATE 

(708) 244-2511 



Homes 
For Rent 



\ 



FOX LAKE- SMALL 3- 

BEDROOM, wtlh garage, (onced 
yard, central air, appliances. 
Nice neighborhood, walk to train 
and torn Avalabe after Nov.1 5th 
No pets. $695/month +securlty. 
(615)675-2244. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH- 2-1/2 
bedrooms with garage, fenced 
yard. $625/month +ulllHrtes and 
security. Non smokers. (708)362- 
3637. 



LIBERTYVILLE 

2 bedroom, appliances, 

A/Q carpet Immediate. 

$650/month 

708-590-9702 

HomeBase, fee 



VERNON HILLS 

Rent-to Own. 2 bedroom, all 

appliances, garage Immediate. 

$725/month 

708-590-9702 

HomeBase, fee 



CRYSTAL LAKE- POSSIBLE 
RENT/BUY Option. On lull acre. 
New Deluxe brick and cedar 4- 
bedroom, 2-slory with English 
basement. 3- car garage, central 
air, energy efficient 2x6 walls. 
Jacuzzi. Fireplace, optional rtver 
lotfor boat available. Many 
Upgrades- Deal Direct with 
Builder- 5249,900- ($2,490/mo.) 
Similar House also under 
construction In SPRING GROVE. 
70B) S2S-B306. 

WAUKEGAN, 2-BEDROOM 
RANCH with basement, 2-car 
garage, appliances and laundry 
hookups. Excelent neighborhood. 
Seas/month. (708) 336-631 1 . 

LONG LAKE- HOUSE FOR 
RENT- 3- bedroom on Channel. 
Carpeted, fireplace. Quiet 
neighborhood, large yard, no 
pets. $725/rnonth +u1lltles. (708) 
945-3442 or (706)460-5760. 

ANTIOCH- HOUSE RENTAL 
Cute, cozy 1-Bedroom, totally 
remodeled. Updated. Secluded 
on walerfronl. $650/month. (708) 
487-6161. 

ANTIOCH- WATERFRONT. 
: SMALL 2-bedroom house, on 
Channel Lake. No applances. No 
dogs. $600/month ^utilities. 
(708)838-0476. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH- 7- 
rooms, all appliances Including 
washer/dryer, $770/monlh 
-futltles. Security requfced (708) 
785-9740. 8am-11am or 9pm- 
10pm. ONLYI 



MUNDELEIN 

3 to 4 Bedroom, all appli- 
ances, fireplace. Pets O.K., 
utilities Included. 
$9S0/rnonlh 

708-590-9702 

HomeBase, fee 






% 






Kitchens 

That 

Really 

Cook! 



^ 




i GAS 

HOMES 

FRjEjE APPLIANCES 

Iu lour jVEW Wausau Home... 

If you order a new home before November 22, 1993, you 
can get a new GE range, refrigerator, and dishwasher 



absolutely free... 



Homes On Your AH our homes are constructed 
Jj ?i'3iS r ^B 1 [^ using these Brand Names. 

$57,900 



's 



■*•; 



SCHLAGE ySU nCtX' 

©THOMAS 

\§mstiong £\ QjJ 



t/P Louisiana-Pacific KOHLER 
UN/TED STATES QYPSUM 




CBnUWED 



S9JJBBE D" 



MonsfW 



COUNTY LINE 



216 Janet Drive 

Island Lake 

708-526-8306 



TRIPLE "A 



34390 N. Rte. 45 

Lake Villa 

708-223-7900 






.r 



k 



fired of pounding the pavement looking for a better job? 




Why wilk ill oW town 
whan you cm find tha 
bait employment ludi in 
ana eonvaniant spot... 



LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS 
CLASSIFIEDS 

■ (708)223-8161 . 



Homes Wanted 



WANTED: 2-3BEDROOM 
HOUSE/APT. (Relocating to 
Base), possible short-term, House 
sit and/or minor repairs' In 
exchange lor. rent or discount. 
Needed Nov. 1st. Call (205) 
479-1759. - 




. Condos/ 
Town Homes 



BY OWNER- 2-STORY 
townhome, In Stonebrook 
Townhomes new subdivision, 
Gurnee. Excellent builder, 2- 
bedrooms, toll, 2*1/2 bath, fully 
appSanced, 1 -car attached garage, 
neutral decor, nicely upgraded. 
Call for appolntmont. (708)367- 
5900 days Patly, (708) 855-1749, 
eves. . 

FOX LAKE- 1-BEDROOM 
'waterfront condo. Swimming 
poof, tennis and baskeball courts, 
24 hr. security and much more. 
$475/monlh (414) 889-4332. 

GURNEE TOWNHOME 
WOODLAND HILLS 

development. New section, 2- 
bedroom. 1-1/2 bath with toft. 
Contemporary throughout. 2-car 
garage, end unit, many extras. 
Asking $135,900. Please call 
after 6pm (708) 855-9449. 

GURNEE TOWNHOUSE, 
ATTACHED 2 CAR GARAGE, 
2 Bedroom loft, 1.2 bathroom, 
fireplace, eat-In kitchen wtlh bay 
windows. Immediately avalbte. 
$117,000.(70B) 336-3839 

GURNEE TOWNHOUSE: 2 
bedroom, den and fireplace, 1.5 
baths, 1 car garage. {708)336- 
8971. $86,500. 

NEW CENTURY TOWNHOME, 

2-bedroom, 1-1/2 baths, living 
room, eat-In kllchen, 1-car 
attached garage, all kitchen 
appliances Included. 587,900 
(708) 616-0129 after 5pm 
(708)244-0400, days. 

ONE BEDROOM BI-LEVEL, 
Fox Lake Condo, $33,000. Call 
Beeper #312/703-9340. 




Mobile Homes 



1970 DELTA MOBILE HOME, 
2-bedroom, all appliances stay, 
new windows and doors, $8,000 
(708) 740-8366 or (708)861- 
2577. 

3-BEDROOM IN QUIET Senior 
Park, price reduced to $15,000 
(414) 694-4667. 

3-BEDROOM DOUBLE WIDE, 
2-baths, formal dining, master 
suite, al appliances. Remodeled 
recently. Must SELL! Serious 
Inquiries onfy. (708) 546-1279. 



USED 

MOBILE r 4 
HOMES S 
B FOR SALE i 

Call for detail* 
2| 414-857-2891 g 

a Rainbow f, 
8 Lake Manor § 




Apartments 
For Rent 



WAUKEGAN MODERN 1- 
BEDROOM apartment in quiet 
security building, Laundry facHty. 
$425/monlh, (708)623-9850. 

3-1/2 BEDROOMS. 1538 Victoria, 
North Chicago. $650/month 
mutinies. Section 8, OK. (708) 
869-6753. 




Apartments 
For Rent 



GRAYSLAKE- 2-BEDROOM, 
BALCONY, fireplace, laundry 
In building, air. condftlonlrtg, pool 
$700/month. Pets additional. 
(708)223-1312. 

LAKE VILLA- DELUXE 2- 
bedroom apartment, large 
ktchen, beach rights. $soah»nth. 
Includes heal. (708)356-9112. 

LAKEFRONT APARTMENT- 

2+3 bedrooms, $680/month. 
Anlioch. (708) 681-5621, anytimo. 

LAKEVIEW TERRACE 

APARTMENTS. LARGE 1+2 

bebroom apartments. Lake Vila. 
$525 and $6 50/ month. Heat, 
water, air hniktedL(708) 356-5477 

FOX LAKE- VERY large 2 
bedroom apartment in quiet well 
managed complex, 3575/rnonth 
Includes Heall (70B) 587-1 302. 

— 

LAKE BLUFF- 2-BEDROOM 
apartment In quiet private area. 
Pool and clubhouse. 
$625+up/monlh. Heat Included. 
(708)61 5-9717. 

LAKE BLUFF- VERY large 2- 
bedroom apartment In quiet well 
managed security complex. 
$500/month. Garage available. 
(708)473-3931. 

LAKE BLUFF- VERY large 2- 
bedroom apartment In quiet well 
managed security complex. 
$500/month. Garage available. 
(708)473-3931. . 

ORCHARD APARTMENTS, 3.5 
rries west of CLC on Washington, 
2-bedroom apartment. Heal, gas, 
water included. Laundry. 
$545/month.'No pets! (708) 
328-3674. fV 

10OFT. BEACH, 3/4-ACRE yard, 
Studio apartment, all utilities. 
$360/month. If furnished $380. 
New carpel. On Lake Mary In 
Twin Lakes, Wi 10- minutes to 
Richmond. (708) 256-1224. 

GAGES LAKE, FURNISHED 
small 3-room cottage, utilities 
Included. 1 -person,, no pels, 
references, security deposit, 
lease. By appointment. (708) 
223-0061. 



WAUKEGAN 

"MOVE-IN SPECIALS" 

l&2bdrms $510-5595. 
•1/2 month Free Rent 
■1/2 month Security Deposit 
moves you in? Large units, all 
appliances. Military dausc, 
KEY INVESTMENT 
& MANAGEMENT, INC. 
708-260-2900 



1 



LAKESIDE 
LUXURY 

APARTMENTS! 

•Microwave ovens 

•Washers & dryers 

•Vaulted ceilings 

•Patios or balconies 

•Dishwashers 
•Convenient location 

(708) 356-0800 

705 Water's Edge Dr. 




H 




NOTICE OF PUBLIC AUCTION OF REAL ESTATE 

Comerlca Bank • Illinois vs. James A. Speclale, et al. 

Case No. 93 CH 510 

On November 8, 1993, certain real estate 
commonly known as 27509 North Beach Street, 
Island Lake, Illinois 60042, will be sold at public 
auction as is to the highest and best bidder for 
cash: - 

The property consists of: a commercial struc- 
ture, which has been damaged by fire. 

CONTACT: Donald Newman, Plaintiff's attor- 
ney, 2 N. LaSalle Street, Chicago, Illinois, (312) 
641-6693. The property will not be open for 
inspection. The judgment amount is $46,335.95, 
Pursuant to Section 15-1 507(c) of the Illinois 
Code of Civil Procedure, no Information other 
than the information contained in this notice will 
be provided. 

Final Notice of this Judicial Sale of Real 
Estate will be found in the Legal Notices section 
of this newspaper with the above case number. 

SALLY D. COFFELT, CLERK OF THE 

19TH JUDICIAL CIRCUIT COURT 

WAUKEGAN, ILLINOIS 




Apartments 
For Rent 




Apartments 
For Rent 



LARGE FURNISHED MOTEL 
rooms, private bath, cleaning 
service, Cable-TV. Near town: 
Kitchenettes. $H0Aveek. Call 
Lakevlew Motel, Twin Lakes. 

(414)877-3043. 

MUNDELEIN- LOVELY 1-2 
BEDROOM apart mo nt s avaibto. 
carpet, heat, all appliances 
Included. Call (708) 566-2700. 

NEWER 1-BEDROOM 
APARTMENT, with appliances 
on Round Lake Beach, no pels. 
$460/month 4ulllltlos. (708) 
546-2060. 

NEWLYWED SPECIAL. JUST 
Bring your Bride. Completely 
furnished, 1-bedroom, laundry, 
off street parking, S420/month 
(708) 249-2996. 

WAUKEGAN- NORTHWEST 
1+2 BEDROOM apartments in 
clean quiet building. $425- 
$525/month. Heal Included-no 
pets. (70S) 886-5196, (agent). 



NORTH CHICAGO 2 

BEDROOOM, 

unfumlshod/lurntehod, laundry 
room, 5-mlnule3 from base. $500- 
$580/month ^utilities. Call after 
6pm. (708) 689-8850. 

NORTH CHICAGO- 24TH St. 
Nice 2-bedroom wfth carpet and 
air. No pets. $475/month +uultes. 
(708) 336-6682. 

PALATINE- AVAILABLE NOW] 
Rand/Rte.53.. 2-bedroom 
apartments. Starling $650/month. 
Appliances, central air, heat 
Included. Also Nov. 1st. 
occupancy, (708) 272-7449. 

UNION GROVE, WI. 2*edroom ' 
apartments. FREE heat. FREE 
1/2 month rent) New carpet. 
Colling Fan. Mini blinds. Close to 
schools. No pets. From 
S4B8/monlh. (414) 878-4809. 

VERNON HILLS- 2-BEDROOM 
in 4-unfl buldng. Brigtt, dean and 
quiet. Laundry. No pets. 
$575/month.J708) 647-8694. 



- -A WATER'S EDGE APTS. 





•FREE gas heat, cooking + water 
•Spaciously designed apartments 
•Scenic country setting 
•Fully equipped picture window kitchens 
•On site management/maintenance 

250 S. Rt. 59 • Fox Lake/lngleside 
708-587-6888 ; 





Autumn Preview 

Pebbleshire Phase I 

1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments from $556 
FREE HEAT & Cooking Gas 

• SPACIOUS FLOOR PLANS 

• PLUSH CARPETING . 

• MODERN APPLIANCES 

• LAUNDRY FACILITIES IN EVERY BUILDING 

• ON-SITE MAINTENANCE 

• AIR CONDITIONING 
WtiUTES FROM HA WTHORN CENT BR 

(708) 367-4504 

695 Westmoreland Dr. 



£r 



IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT 
FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS 
EASTERN DIVISION 
Marine Midland Mortgage Corporation 

Plaintiff Caso No. 92 C 5369 

VS. Judge Undoerg 

Wauconda National Bank and Trust Company 
as T/U/T 88-127, Carol Buonincontro 
Defendant . . 

NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 

(IT IS ADVISED ™Af iWftESTED PARSES CONSULT THEIR 
CYiN. ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 

Public Notice Is horoby given pursuant to a Judgement 
entered In the above entitled cause on November 10, 1992. 

I, Stephen Nagy, Special commissioner for this court will on 

November 4, 1993 at the hour of 10.-30 a.m. at the front door ol 

Lake County Courthouse, 16 North County, Waukegan, Illinois, soil 

to the highest bidder for cash, the following described premises: 

2357 Old Hicks Rd, Long Grove, IL 60047 

The Improvements on the property consists ol single family, 
one story dwelling with an attached two car garage. 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 24 
hours, certified funds. No refunds. The sale shall be subject to 
general taxes end to special assessments. 

The property will NOT be open for inspection. 

The Judgement amount was $1 87,608.16 

Upon the sale being made the purchaser will receive a 
Certificate of sals which will entitle the purchaser to a deod on a 
specified date unless the property is redeemed according to taw. 

For information calf the Sales Officer at Plaintiffs Attorney, 
Fisher and Rshor. 30 North LaSalle, Chicago, Illinois. (312) 372- 
4784 from l.UQ p.m. to 3:00 p.m., however, undor Illinois law, the 
Sales Officer is ooLrequlred to provide additional information other 
than that sot forth In this notico. 



IN THE UNITED STATES DISTRICT COURT 

FOR THE NORTHERN DISTRICT OF ILLINOIS 

EASTERN DIVISION 

Anchor Mortgage Services, Incorporated 

Plaintiff Case No. 92 C 4067 

VS. Judgo Anderson 

Robert E. Skalskl and Mary M. Skalskj, 
Parkway Bank and Trust Company as Trustee 
Defendant 
NOTICE OF SPECIAL COMMISSIONER'S SALE 
OURFILEN0.24gQB 
(IT IS ADVISED THAT INTERESTED PARTIES CONSULT THEIR 
M ATTORNEYS BEFORE BIDDING AT FORECLOSURE SALES) 
. Public Notico Is hereby given pursuant to a Judgement 
entered in the above entitled cause on August 12, 1993. 

I, Audrey Natcone, Special commissioner for this court will 
on November 16, 1993 at the hour of 8:45 a.m. at the front door 
of Lake County Courthouse, 18 North County, Waukegan, 
Illinois, sell to the highest bidder for cash, the following 
described premises: 

8 Harvard Lane, Hawthorn Woods, IL 60049 
The Improvements on Ihe property consists of single fami- 
ly, brick constructed with wood frame, ono story dwelling, ranch 
style with a three car attached garage. 

Sale Terms: 10% down by certified funds, balance within 
24 hours, certified funds. No refunds. The sale shall bo sub- 
ject to general taxes and to spedal assessments. 
The property will NOT be open for inspection. 
The judgoment amount was $437,973.07. 
Upon the sale being made the purchaser will receive a 
Certificate of sale which will entitle the purchaser to a deed on a 
specified date unless the property Is redeemed according to law 
For Information call the Sales Offlcor at Plaintiff's 
Attornoy Fisher and Fisher, 30 North LaSalle, Chicago, 
Illinois (312) 372-4784 from 1:00 p.m. to 3:00 p.m., however 
under Illinois law, the Sales Olflcer is nojjoqulred l0 provldo 
additional Information othor than thai set forth In this notice 



42 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



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isaKSEsaataaa. 



2ZKssEaafflas3rs3t53f?Krs2ES£saas3sasai 




mm«emmaem 







Out Of Area' 





Cumoe 




ONE BEDROOMS 1 




FROM $529 




Pays your 1st month rent 




Swimming Pool 




and cooking gas 




CARRIAGE 




HOUSE 


-4 


(708) 244-1616 


-:,V 


Short term leases available 


' '3j 


•new resident, 1 yeirleue 




WESTWIND 

VILLAGE 
APTS. 



2200 Lewis Ave., Zlon 

1 Bedroom From $$95 

2 Bedroom From $495 

INCLUDES HEATH 

Appliinces • Custom Blind* 
r On-site Manager • No Pels 
Call Manager to view - 

708-872-5404 
708-731-1804 



Inglcside 

* $ 499.00 

pays 1st mo. rent & deposit 

on 
One & Two Bedrooms 
•Spacious 
•Private Balconies 
•FREE Heat 
•Short Term Leases Avail. 

LAKEVIEW 
APARTMENTS 

708/587-9277 

•new resident, 1 yr lease 



Antiochs 

finest 2 bedroom 

apartments. 

1 bath or 1 1/2 baths. 

Balcony or patio. 

Extra storage. 

No Pets. . 

Ask about senior 
citizen Incentives. 

Rent l 600/mo. + sec. 
(708) 838-0655 

Anita t=r 
Terrace 




AptsJHomes 
To Share 



3-BEDROOM HOME TO share, 
Waukegan. Off-street parking. 
Laundry. $350/month +ulllUfos. 
(703)336-4252, alter 4:30pm of 
weekends. 

l FEMALE ROOMATE NEEDED 
lo share 2-bodroom 2-balh 
| apartment, Pembrook Ctub In 
I Gurneo. Non-smoker. (708) 
I 623-0484. 

GURNEE- YOUNG 
PROFESSIONAL/STUDENT 
female wtlh newer townhome to 
share with same. S350/month 
+uU1ttles. Must be clean, qulot, 
responsbte, non-smoker. Please 
leave message at (708)988- 
3443. 

NON-SMOKING 
PROFESSIONAL- 
MALE/FEMALE to share house 
In Wauconda. $300 +1/3 utilities. 
No pets. (708) 526-3203, leave 
message. 




Rooms For Rent 



FURNISHED ROOM FOR rent 

I In Round Lake Beach. Cable 

I TV, kitchen privileges, non- 

J smoker, no Drinking or Drugs. 

■ 375/weok. Cal pager (708)1*936- 

1876. 



■■'! 



WreRFRONTRQOM 



Private Entrance 

Private Bath 

$90/weck 

(708) 356-2747 



Rooms For Rent 



MUNDELEIN- STRAIGHT NON- 
SMOKING bom-agaln Christian 

IwsaroomtorortforltoKrindod 
Individual. 5325/monlh. Kitchen 
privlledges and parking. (708) 

566-^006. 




; Bus. Property 
For Sate 



TAVERN FOR SALE- By Owner, 
established business with 2- 
bedroom apartment above. 
Property, stock, fixtures, all 
Included. $145,000 negotiable. 
(708)689-1944. 




Bus. Property 
For Rent 



COMMERCIAL BUILDING FOR 
Rent or Salo. Paddock Lake, 
next to spoil log goods. Excellent 
business location. For Hormatlon 
cal (414) 843-4937 or (414)537- 
4142. ; ■ 

GRAYSLAKE- B50SQ.FT. 3- 
OFFICES ^reception +ll!o 
room/storage, on Maintenance- 
tree loL Close to Commerce and 
plenty of parking, Call (708)872- 
2956. 

IDEAL FOR LANDSCAPER, 
contractors, etc. For Lease, new 
commercial building near 
Wadsworth, at 1-94 & Russell Rd. 
interchange. 20ft. celling height, 
14ft; overhead doors, 2,500- 
S.OOOsq.ft. (708) 680-1635. 



1,207 SQ.FT. 

office/retail space available. 

Pembrook CornersrGurnee 

(708) 564-5740 

(Wendy) 



Car Lot 

on Rt. 12 

In Richmond with excel 
lent visibility. Car lot with 
1 1/2 bays, detached 
garage and sales office. 
$795/month. 

Land 
Management 
815-678-4771 



Business Rentals 

Spring Grove 

1,000 sq. ft and larg- 
er. Lite industrial/ 
manufacturing starting 
at $3.95/sq. ft. gross. 

Spring Ridge 
Business Ctr. 



I 



815-675-6183 



iDBoaooinotiDamk. 

8 



BUSINESS 



INDUSTRIAL SPACE 



, FOUNTAIN HEAD r, 
{CORPORATE CENTER I 

I ON RT. 12 IN RICHMOND l 

* Superior 2,650 sq. fL | 

to 5,100 sq. ft unit 

Overhead door/lock 

R A/C Office 

| LAND MANAGEMENT 

g (815)678-4771 g 
^DaoaeanaDSBaBfar 




Farms 



BY OWNER, UNION/MARENGO 
AREA. 17-acres, minutes to I-90, 
betwoon Rte.47 and Rte.20. 
Remodolod 4-bedroom, 1-1/2 
bath farmhouse Now furnace 
and central air. Natural gas, new 
30x50 Wick building, 2-olher 
out-bulldlngs, S289,500/olfer 
(708) 824-6080. 




Vacant Lots/ 
Acreage 



BY OWNER- UNION/ Marengo 
area. Near I -90, bet woo n Rte.47 
and Rte.20, 10-acres, 
S89.500/oltor (708) 624-6080. 

LINDENHURST VACANT LOT 

by owner, desirable area, 
sewer/water, high/dry, no 
restrictions. 217 Valloy Drive. 
S39,500(708) 265-9343 

(4)ACRES WOOD LAND- Has 
storage and oloctrlc. In 
Adams/Friendship, Wise. area. 
Asking $7,200 (414) 539-2945. 

3/4-ACRE WOODED LOT, 
IMPROVED with sewer and 
water. New subdrvtskxi of custom 
homes. (708) 526-3821. 

S-ACRES, FULLY WOODED 

Near Wisconsin/Illinois border. 
Easy access to Highway 12. 
550.000 (414) 279-3723. 




Vacant Lots/ 
Acreage 



LOOKING FOR A LOT? 1-ACRE 
near Spring Grove Owner will 
dteoourt for cash or off er excellent 
terms wtlh small down payment. 
(815)678-4228. 

LOT FOR SALE- ROUND LAKE 
BEACH, bulldabte 40x125, (706) 
740-7653. ■' 

SUNDIAL FARMS IN Spring 
Grove, 1-Fuii ACRE Only 
$39,900/ negotiable. In executive 
homes area. Near beautiful 
wooded State Park, by Chain 
O'Lakes. Call (708) 
985-7796/owner for details.- 



WISCONSIN 

Powaukoa Laleo, 20 min. Wast of 
Milwaukee. Powaufcao Lake 
frontage wtoalhouse & pier. Open 
eoocapt 3br, 1 1/Zbth, Nawfy deco- 
rated home, natural frpto, level ten 
& deck, $1 09 K. For more into, ask 
lor Bonnie MaoKenzle, FIRST 
REALTY (W107) 414-S42-S0S0 or 
414-6464103. 



WYOMING 

No Income Tax 5% SaJoa Tax, Low 
Prop. Taxas. Douglas, WY horse 
ranch (Douglas was stud as one of 
Iht topcajM In ttm country to B» frft 
80+ ac 2 homes. Victorian & Log w/Z 
bams,1 •hop.yr'roundcfeekwnraM, 
J450JO H.R. Jofnetoo Rsaty 

307-358-3198 




Resorts/ 
Vacation Rentals 



NAPLES FLA. AREA- 
BONITA BEACH. Gulf View, 

Immaculate 2-bodroom, 2-balh, 
Luxury Condo, Pool, Tennis On 
Premises, Easy Beach Access. 
1 -month minimum Aval labia Nov., 
Dec, Jan. Cal 1(516) 261-4788, 
after 7pm. 

|rnHICO-PUERTOVAlLARTA| 

[Beaches, shopping, golf,' 
[deep aea fishing. Stay in a I 
(luxurious villa, a Rtchardl 
| Burton property. 

Free brochure 
(803) 842-8633 



ILLINOIS 

Ranch, Camp, Corp. Retreat/ 
Hunting Resort. Recreational area 
nr. Canton, IL. Excel!, hunting 
fishing, water skiing, approx, 675 
acs.. 180 camp sites, cattle rais- 
ing, activities expandable. KEY 
REAL ESTATE, (309} 853-5800 
or MH Canham, (309) 053-4257 



LAKE TAHOE 
NEVADA 

LAKEVIEWS&LAKEFRONT5 
ERA Selective Properties 
Call Randy or Carol lane 

800-453-8119 




Out Of Area 
Property 



Ml. -On Lake Michigan. 

New contomp. home lealures 
3750 sq. ft. 4 br, master sto. 

w/Irpic. whirlpool, steam shower, 
vault callings, wet bar, 3 car gar., 
lull bsmt, decks, trees & 100' ol 
sandy beach. 1 1/2 ac. lot. 

StovonsvUo, J725K. 

Owner 616-429-7420 



TENNESSEE B & B 

Beaut. 100 yr. old 7200 sq. ft. 
house. Completely restored In 
1080. 68R, tro catering kit. dining 
room seats 60. Good Corporate 
Clientele. S375K. Completely 
lurn'd. Also 2nd house on prop, 
(approx 1 ac). 

(708) 882-2347 



NY, SMYRNA 

Home nr Syracuse, 222 ac wooded 

Includes 39 sc lake w/road around It 
(rentage on 2 roads. Nr stale forest 
for hunting, 52x30' cabin w/cortt. ht, 
Ig dining rm & space for 12 bods, 2 
mobile homes on land.S495K. 
Owner, Terms aval 

607-627-6707 



THE BEST POTENTIAL 
RIVERBOAT GAMING SITE 

IN TEXAS 

Galveston Island & 1-45. 
4.87 acres on protected 
deep water. Infrastructure 
in place. Priced at 
$16.50/sq. ft 

Call 318/497-1686 



WYOMING 
PINEDALE 

144 ac. on the Green River 
near Plnedale. Live on one of 
Wyoming's greatest fishing 
waters a\ be surrounded by 
the Wind River, Groa Ventre 
& Wyoming mountain ranges. 
Offering: Three 36 ac. 
parcels at $l22,500/parcel. 
Call Gordon, REAL ESTATE 
OF JACKSON HOLE 

800-443-6130 



WZZ3&Z 



z??z:z£ziaziiZ3 



RECREATIONAL 



fcgasggrg-^aKiefaasags 



2**£Si5S2^SSaJ»SSM*iSli^ffi££j 




Recreational 

Vehicles 




FORD EXTENDED CAB truck. 
wth 35ft. Shasta 5th wheel. Must 
sell due to death In family. 
$14,000/best olfer. Call Jerry 
after 6pm. (708) 223-2925 

MUST SELL, MAKE OFFER- 
WINNEBAGO- 1989 28ft. 
Chlelton motorhomo, loaded 
24,000/mlles, 533,000. (708) 
526-7966, 

WINNEBAGO, 1974. NEW Roof, 
good tires, runs good, 44K, Interior 
clean, roof air, refrigerator, stove, 
shower, toilol, sleeps B, good 
conotton, Onad generator. $5,000. 
First come- takosl (708) 

838-2926. 




Snowmobiles/ 
ATVs 



ARTIC CAT, 1989 JAG AFS, 
1 ,600 miles, excellent condition, 
$1,800. (708) 639-1838, after 
4pm, 

SNOWMOBILE TRAILERS BY 
TRITON and KARAVAN. Pre- 
season sale prices. DAN'S SURF 
& TURF 1-800-646-2744. 

SKI-DOO 5500 MX, Mint 
condBon. $1 ,500. GE Dishwasher, 
excellent condition, 312/best 
offer. 2-P A boxes wth speakers, 
525/bach, Brad- (708) 395-0936. 




Boats/ 
Motors/Etc; 



15 FT. FIBERGLASS V-HULL 
85hp More., excellent condition, 
dropped axlo trailer Included. 
Many extras. $3,800 (706) 

526-8502 or (708)822-871 1. 

1957 40FT. CRIS-CRAFT Sea 
Skiff, hull repainted, now pilot 
cabin, ffybrkfge, and decks, all 
parts rechromed. 2-Chryster 
440's. No reasonable olfer 
refused. (815) 675-2866. 

1984 21 FT. CENTURY 350 cl, 
newwarrarty, new cover, sto new 
soats. 60+ $4,500/best olfer. 
Many power toots and generator. 
(708) 356-7833. 




Camping 



STARCRAFT- FOLD DOWN 
CAMPER Great condition, small 
dorm size refrlgo rater Included. 
S900*est offer (708) 785-9226. 




Sports 
Equipment 



EXERCISE MACHINE WITH 

si air climber, uses rubber bands, 
perfect condition, Flex CTS, 
$2O0Vbesl (708) 740-1250. 



- ■- .*,--** 4 




Out Of Area 
Property. n 




Out Of Area 
Property 



'RETIRE IN ARIZONA" Free 
Video, Retirement Homes lor 
less than $39,900 In (he 'Valley 
of the Sun'. Cal Ton Free 1/800- 
955-6380, Well Do The Rest. 



1970 MARK TWAIN 1 8fl. V-hull 
runs great. Over $3,000 Invested. 
$2300besf Offer. (708) 356-0654. 

6HP JOHNSON OUTBOARD 

Motor. Seldom used. Excellent 
condition. $700/olfer (708) 
740-2789. 

BAYUNER, 19B7 CAPRI 15ft. 
open bow wtth 1987 Force 50hp, 

Includes trator, exoetcri" condtoxi. 
$3.00abest oftof. (414) 857-2063. 

BOAT TRAILER- E-Z Loader, fls 
up lo 18ft. boat, excellent 
condition, $650/offer (708) 
537-0526. 

BOAT- 1989, BOUGHT new In 
1990, Wollcraft, 1B6-XL, 195", V- 
6, 175hp, open bow, tike new 
In and out. Only used 2-seasons, 
low hours, full canvas top. 
Vanguard custom trailer, Too 
much to llstl Sl0,500/besl olfer 
Must sell! (708) 740-3757. 

BOAT- 1990 21FT. INVADER. " 
Cuddy cabin, custom tandam 
axle traier, V-6 Chevy MorCrutser 
outdrive (200 hours) Custom 
canvas, teak swim platform, 
excellent condition, $11,500 
(414) 694-3183. 

JET BOAT MANIFOLDS, Bkj 
Block Chevy, will Pass sound 
Law, $500 9am-4pm. (708) 
670-8399, or Pager (708)962- 
4925. 

MUST SELL 18' FIBERGLASS 
BOAT wth 90hp mere wth power 
trim, trailer and all accessories, 
$5,000 or best offer, after 
6pm(708) 223-5754 ask lor Rich 



WISCONSIN 
BIG CEDAR LAKE FRONTAGE 
OPEN SUNDAY 1-3" 
4739 FONTANA BEACH RD. 

I750J. »M9,0O0. 1 Off ton tig.. B*iut 
ranch home w/good, »o(ld frontage, 
gr*»t rm w/irplc. 0«*ul. w*ll of BtaSt 
for vu ot I«k«. ScnMn pof ch. 3bf, 3 ctt 
gtr. Doni mlia anott«t (unmvr on ti« 
l*k«! I-M N lo l-894/Hy 45, H to Hy 
144. «U Hy 144 N. 1/2 ml. lo Hv NN. 
righl. 1 ml to Fontra &««*Rd..l»lt 



1 -BEDROOM LAKEFRONT, 
■WITH appliances, (air, fridge, 
stove) 1-1/2-cargargago, etodric 
heal, deck all around, own' pier, 
Owner will finance at 0% 
Interest. Must sell. 1hr. north of 
Delia. $89,900 or offer. (708) 
395-4641. ' 



MISSOURI 

Dairy Farm, 253 acs. all brick homo, 
bam w/12 miBcors, auto take otls, 80 
froo stalls, hay barn, calf barns, 
equip shed, feed mill, ofc, paved 
dnve. 1/2 mt hwy front 100 ac atfal- 
fa w/cowt & at farm equp. S700K. 
Turn key operation. By owner, 

417-462-3994 



NC-Emerald Isle 

Professional Community! 
Sound frontage, 3 yr. old 
home, 3br, 2 l/2bth, frplc, 
hardwood firs, 9" ceilings, 
2660 sq. ft. on Irg. 75x475* lot 
w/dock. $299K. No Crime I 

919-354-5800 



WISCONSIN, 

OCONOMOWOC 

Old Flxor-upper yrtound home on 
lake. 2BR w/lrg garage, 10O* lake 
frontage, 400* deep. Boalhouse, 
beautllul trees, 539 SK. By owner, 

414-783-4400 or 
414-879-0198 



WISCONSIN- 
Elkhart Lake 

113' Lake frontage, prime loc. 
Lovoly 4800 sq. ft. yf round home, 
4br. 3 1/2bth, sauna, gazebo, 
beaut, grounds, S4S0K. Carol 
Crowe. Res: 4t4-875-Z73S. Ofc: 
414-457-1075, -VILLAGE REAL- 
TY & DEVELOPMENT. 




Real Estate Misc. 



WE BUY MORTGAGES AND 
TRUST DEEDS NATIONWIDE. 
OBELISK FUNDING. (708) 
395-1140. 



^^f^^?^^^^^^^^^^^^^^?^^*^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 



TRANSPORTATION 



%tt&*,> b* ^t. +.*"?'■ ^ 




Cars For Sale 




Cars For Sale 



CALIFORNIA CAR- 1970 

Camaro Z28 replica, Rally Sport,' 
split bumper, blue with while 
Rally stripes, 355 engine, 350 
trans, 10-boH 373 Posl. No rust! 
Must sell Best olfer over $5,000 
(708) 223-0397. 

CAMARO, 1984 Z-2B, 5.0HO. 
Fully loaded, great shape, asking 
$3,500 (708) 566-7895, days 
or (708)949-7876, eves. 

CHEVY, 1979 MALIBU, 

1 5,000/mies on engine and trans, 
$1 .OOObest offer (708) 356-9587 
or (708)356-9552 pager #881- 
6900. 

CHEVY, CAVALIER, 1985, runs 
good, new clutch, needs little 
body work. $550/best offer 
(708)546-2555, or (700) 
973-1516. 

CHEVY, MONTE CARLO, 1982, 

original 63,000/mies, Very Clean. 
$3,500/best oiler. After 7pm 
(708) 918-1622 or (708)336- 
0656. days ask for Chris. 

CHEVY- 1978 IMP ALA V-8 

stallonwagoa 6-9 PASSENGER, 
Best offer. Evenings and 
weekends (70B) 526-3718. 

CHEVY- 1986 CORSICA, 4* 
door, high mileage, new brakes, 
'recent tires. $3,ooo*osi. (708) 
872-9888. 

CHRYSLER LEBARON 1982, 
wagon, 92k miles. 2.6 engine, 
looks good, runs good. $1,200 
(708) 362^*757. 

CHRYSLER NEW YORKER, 

1986, Leather Interior, fully 
equped. Everything works, rebut 
engine, no rust. S2,5O0*esl offer 
(708) 367-6337. 

CHRYSLER, 1984 LEBARON, 
Very good oorxilbn, good runner, 
76.000 mllos. $1,500. (708) 
566-0629. . 

CORVETTE, 1979 $7,500 OR 
TRADE tor S-10 4x4 of Equal 
value. (815)363-9659. 

CORVETTE- 1976, T-TOPS, 
exceiert concfljon. Best offer. Cal 
after 5pm (70S) 356-7990. 

OODGE DAYTONA, 1984, 
Turbo, 5-spoed, leather, power, 
Apsie, EQ. box plus amp, buvers. 

Runs and looks gread! S2,0O0.firm. 
(708)546-1109. 

DODGE, 1989 DAYTONA, air 
conditioning, automatic, 56,000 
miles, $4 ,800; 1 983 FORD F1 50 
wtlh cap, 4-speod, $1,350; 1982 
DODGE Van, $850. (414) 
534-6776. 

FORD ESCORT EXP, 1988-1/2 
Red. 5-spoed, am/Tm cassette, 
power steering/brakes, 
62,000/mlles, good condition, 
35Mpg. $2,300 (706) 540-9012, 
after 6pm. . 

FORD ESCORT IX, 1991, tinted 
windows, black, sunroof, air, 
cruise, excellent condition, 
$5,00Qbest offer (708) 362-6434, 
after 4pm. 

FORD LTD WAGON, 1978 9- 
passonger. Loaded. Best offer 
(708) 872-5963. 

FORD, 1 8B9 T-BIRD LX, power 
windows, power door locks, 

poworsSooring, now ttnes, highway 
miles, excellent condition, 
$4,99St»st offer (708) 550-0000 
or (708)368-9000. 



BU1CK- 1992 CENTURY WHITE, 
automatic, power, Like new. 
$8,700 (708) 838-6009. 

CHEVY LUMINA EURO, 1990, 

loaded, full power, warranty. 

J Excellent condition. $8,200. 

ALSO COUCH In good condrtion, 
$75. (708) 336-3034. 

PONTIAC, 1990 BONNEVILLE 

SSE, loaded. $9,500 (414) 
857-2295. 

CHEVELLE SS, 1966 2-Door, 
clean body on custom frame, 
custom motor, will separate. 
$4.500 (708) 638-1201. 

PONTIAC- 1979 TRANS AM, 
runs good, needs body work, 
$700/pest offer (708) 546-3175. 

PORSCHE 944 19B4 70k, 
$7,500. New clutch and drive 
axle and barrings In rear end. 

Evenings (708) 949-0468. 

TOYOTA CELICA ST, 1988, 
75,000 miles, power brakes, 
power steering, air, stereo 
cassette, excellent condition, 
garage kept. $4,900 or best offer. 
Must Sell) (708) 924-5806 or 
(312)743-1467, eves. 

QUICK, I960 REGAL IN GOOD 
CONDITrON. asking $1 ,500 (708) 
740-0524. 

BUICK, 1933 SKYLARK, 2- 
door, 1 -owner, good condUon. As 
Is, 51,250/bost offer (414) 
279-2026. 

BUICK, 1989 REGAL, custom 
coupe, sparkling black, loaded. 
Excellent concStJon. $5,900. (708) 
356-6537. 

FORD- 1981 MUSTANG, Good 
condition, dependable. 
$1 .OOObest offer. (708) 657-4529, 
Bill. 

FORD- 1982 E2S0 XL Club 
Wagon, (window van) new 
engine/body, good shape. 
$2500*est (414)942-1610. eves. 
(708) 249-6754, days. - 

HONDA CIVIC, 1983, 2-Door, 
hatchback, 4-speed manual, new 
clutch pad, new muffler, rebuilt 
engine, asking $1,000 will 
negotiate. See al 4322-29th Ave., 
Kenosha or call (414) 654-0622. 



*We Buy All Makes* 
Cars, Trucks, Boats 

RVs and Motorcycles 
Good Credit? Bad Credit? 
Bankruptcy No Problem! 

Buv Here/Pay Here 

B1 VVV Rabbit J2495 

'85 Saab 900S $3995 

'84 Pont. Floro . J3495 

"91 BerrettaGTZ . $11,495 

77 Cutlass Uipreme ._.... ....$995 

84 Olds 88 Coupo .... $1495 

86 Ponllac Grand Am SE..$4995 
•85 Plymouth Voyager Van J4995 
'86 Plymouth Turismo_„....$1995 
77 Chevy Caprioa Wagon,-$1695 

88 Escort OT„.-..» .$4995 

37 Chrysler Loflaroo Convert. 48096 

■88 Dodge 4*4 Pickup $7W6 

■89 Buk* Le Sabre Lbrfted .57995 

BaPantJacCOOOLE 45995 

86 Plymouth Law XT $2995 

07 Volkswagen Jefta $3995 

79 Cadillac Coupe DoVlae -41605 
'83 Toyota Tercel.. „ $1995 

We Lease All Makes 



Marquardt 



vw 



On Rt. 41 at 

Washington St.. East exit 

AGumee.IL (708) 24M300* 





1988 PRELUDE SI, 4-wTiW - 
steering, loaded, moonroof, 

perfedcondiion.onV 62k, $3^00 
(708)616-6369. . - 

BAD HEALTH FORCES SALE 
OF 1992 Okfemoble Achfeva,2- 
door, white beauty, loaded, 
aluminum wheels on radal TA"s, 
showroom new, 11,000 mUes, 
2yr. warranty, fell, have all 
paperwork. Paid $16,000 now 
$10,900 Between 5-9pm Ask for 
Cindy (708) 746-2703. 

BUICK RIVIERA, 1 986, T-type 
sport coupe, Loaded! Fastt 
Excellent. $4,950. (815) 

363-0206. 

BUICK, 1971, RIVIERA, Show 
Car. 454 engine. Cragar super 
sport rims. Clean. Fast Exceiert 
condition. 52,500/besl (70S) 
740-0550. . ' 

BUICK, 1976 LESABRE, very 
good conction, 455 engine, (708) 
244-8373. 

BUICK, 1977 ELECTRA 

98,000/miles, good tires, runs 
good, $650. after 4pm (708) 
740-4237. 

MAZDA RX7 1988, PARTS OR 
WHOLE, NEW TIRES AND 
RIMS. (708) 546-6750. 

MERCURY, 1974 COUGAR, 

70.000 original mles, (Grandma's 
Oar)- New shocks, exhaust and 
brakes. $1,700/best offer (708) 
526-41 16. : 

MUST GOl 1990 DODGE 
DAYTONA, super clean, 
automatic, air, stereo, (708) 
526-3464. _^__ 

MUST SELL- 1989 T-BIRD, 
loaded, mint condition, 52K 

$6.900 (708) 356-0109. 

NISSAN MAXIMA 1992 
automatic, sunroof, white body, 
black leather Interior, only 
22,000/mlles. $16,500, (708) 
615-1924. ._ 

OLDS, 1972 442 CONVERTIBLE 
W25-wing factory Ram- Air. black 
and gold, extremely sharp. Mint 
condition. $13,500/best offer 
(815)344-9028. 
OLDS, 1986 CUTLASS 
CUSTOM CRUISER WAGON, 
loaded, 1 -owner. Excellent 
condBon. $2300 (708) 680-1 552 

OLDSMOBILE, 1982 
AUTOMATIC, good running 
condition, $1,200 or best offer 
(708) 740-4661. 

PLYMOUTH HORIZON, 1987, 

automatic. 4-cylinder. 101,000 
highway miles, clean, good 
transportation. $1,650. (708) 

746-2731. 

PLYMOUTH, 1983 TURISMO, 
RED wth Maroon Interior, 66,500 
miles, new brakes, tires. 
$1200best offer (706) 740-6366 
or (708)861-2577. 

PLYMOUTH, 1984 VOYAGER, 

dark grey metallic, air, cruise, 
tit, arrVtrn cassette, al power, roof 
rack. 88k $3.900 (706) 566-8275. 

PONTIAC, 1965 FIERO, BLACK 
wlht all options, 37k miles, 
excellent condtlon, garage kept. 
Never smoked in. $6,500. (708) 
356-1171. mornings. 

PONTtAC, 1866 6000, Low mles, 

new muffler. Engine rebuilt. 
Am/fm stereo, air. Extremely 

refc**) transportalbn. S2,600*ost 
offer (708)566-0346, ask lor 
Mike. 

PONTIAC, 1989 GRAND PRIX 
SE, 3.1/llter, ABS, Loaded. 
Exceiert condlfon. 43,000/mftes, 
Garaged. $8,900. (708) 
432-1849. 



Good News 
p 



IUI 

BadCredit! 



•Divorced? 
•No Credit History? 

We can help! 

By calling today, 

you could be 
driving tomorrow! 

Call 
708-360-5000 

Ask for Mr Sfew^rt 



Saturn 
o/Waukegan 

500 & Green Bay Road 
Waikegii 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 43 



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TRANSPORTATION 




Service & Parts 




Service & Parts 




Vans 




Trucks/Trailers 




Ml 



Care For Sale 



SUBARU, 1907, 4X4 3-door, 

loaded, 5- speed, 60,000/mlles, 
new brakes. Excellent condition. 
(70fl) 244-9656. 

TOYOTA CELICA GT, 1985, 
original owner, automatic, 
hatchback, good conollan, $2,800 
(708)566-9176. 

- TOYOTA CELICA, OT 1985, 
hatch. Good buy tor mechanic, 
car' needs head gasket. 
S2jOOM»st offef. (708) 362-3112. 

TOYOTA, 19B1 CRESSIDA, 
station wagon, runs good, $1,000; 
WOODEN desk, $100; 19/Inch 
RCA color TV, $85; Simmons 
Hlde-a-bed, $100. (708) 
362-3637. 

TRANS AM, 1978, white with 
red Interior. 8,000 miles on rebuil 
engine. All new body. All options 
except T-fops. Best offer over 
$4,500. (414) 694-8268.. 




Classic 
Antique Care 




Rental Leases 



STORAGE SPACE: SUITABLE 
FOR Boat, Camper, Motor Home 

or car. Stool Buidhgai my Union 
Grove, Wl. Home. (414) 
878-3304. 




Classic 
Antique Cars 



1964 THUNDERBIRD, 

EXCELLENT CONDITION, new 
parts, new transmission, asking 
$7,500. or best ofler.(70B) 
432-0307 

ARIZONA CAR- 1971 Monte 
Carlo, 50,000 original miles, 
350cu.ln. 350hp. Showroom 
condHon. $4,500 (414) 654-6314, 
after 5pm ask tor Rocco. 

CHEVELLE, 1966 52,500 or 
best offer. Call after 5pm only. 
(708)223-1575. 

CHEVROLET, 1962 CORVAIR, 
Green Briar van, automatic trans, 
good original condition. $950. 
(815)043-5887. 

CORVETTE, 1969 ALL 

ORIGINAL. Must Soil! $9,500 
(312)775-1952. 

OLDS- 1968 TORNADO Green 
with Ian Interior, service radepts 
slnco 1985, Service manual, 
Olds Club contacts. Excellent 
running condition, $2,700/best 
ofter (708) 973-1343 Fox Lake. 

PLYMOUTH BARRICUDA, 
1973. Good shape. Clean Interior. 
Looks good, 318 automatic, 
power steering and brakes, power 
bulge hood, (win cut-outs. (708) 
973-0120. 



MERCURY COMET, 1960, 

RUNS GOOD, REGISTERED 
Antique. 2-door, 3-speed, 
Southern car. $800/best offer. 
(708)740-1255. 

FORD, GAL AXIE 500, 1964, 4- 
door, Arizona car, No rustl 39,000 
original miles on small V-8, 
automatic transmission, power 
steering, new palnl and tires. 
$2,850. (414) 652-0506. 




Service & Parts 



FORD, 1984 ESCORT 4-cylnder 
WAGON, stripping for parts, 
engine runs good, (815) 
344-9028. _• 

HEADS FOR OLDS 3S0R 
engine, valve Job, new valve 
guides. $200/best offor. (708) 
566-4378. 



(2)9.50X1 65 TIRES AND wheels, 
mounted, ftpty General, tubetess, 
8-Btud wheels. Very good 
Conditions. (708) 945-4267. 

(4JLIKE NEW O.E. Chevy Btazor 
Aluminum Alloy Mag Wheels, 
$350)best offer (708) 526-41 16. 

1956 MGA, NEEDS Restoration, 
195B MGA solid body, needs 
restoration. 1962 MGA- very 
solid body, aloi of extra parts, 
Needs paint work and assembly' 
Wl eel as package or kndhridualy. 
(414)653-0188. 

1969 Z-28 PARTS; 1966-67 
GTO parts; 196&09 CHEVELLE 
parts; 1968 Camaro Paris; 1973 
FORMULA Hood; 1970 GT 
Torino parts; Pontlac, Chevy all 
Classic trims. (815) 344-9028. 

1984 FIERO PARTS, engine, 
eletrical and mechanical. (708) 
546-6958. . 

6'6 MEYERS HYDROTURN 
Snow plow blade only $150 (708) 
639-1836, after 4pm. 

CLASSIC QUARTER PANEL 

SALE. Mustang, Camaro, Nova, 
Chevelle, Cutlass, Mopars, 
Pontlac, Chevrolet, morel Trunk 
pans, floor pans, doors, tenders, 
bumpers. New and California 
rust free. MARK'S PLATING 
AND SUPPLY, 217-824-6184. 

POWER WINDOWS AND 
POWER locks for full size Chev 
or GMC van, new In box 
w^nstructkms. Never used. Bought 
for 1986 GMC. Paid $500. Best 
offer (414) 539-2691. 

FOUR MOPAR MAGNUM 500, 
14 Inch 5- spoke wheels, Original 
late GO'S with cap and trim rings. 
Excellent condition with minor 
bumps and bruises on mount. 3- 
Cooper Cobra 60- series tires In 
great low mile condition. $350 
or best takes all. Call Afler 6pm 
(708)587-8670. 



CLASSIC QUARTER PANEL 

SALE. Mustang, Camaro, Nova, 
Chevelle, Cutlass, Mopars, 
Pontlac, Chevrolet, morel Trunk 
pans, floor pans, doors, fenders, 
bumpers. New and California 
rust free. MARK'S PLATING 
AND SUPPLY. 217-824-6184. ' 

TOOL BOXES- FITS Fullslze' 
pickups (1)saddle, (2)sideboxes, 
Full ladder rack, $ 1 ,200/vafue- 
$200/all. (708) 740-8266, after 
4:30pm. 



ASTRO MINI VAN, 1989 HHop, 
4.3, V-6; VCR, TV, black with 
slver, 72,000Arttes, $8,900 (708) 
223-0397. 

CHEVY 1 995 COACHMAN 
Conversion van, dark blue and 
slver, running boards, automatic, 
air. Runs great. Good shape I 
110k miles. $2,500. (815) 
344-6566 




Vans 




' fM Trucks/Trailers 



CHEVY, 1978 P=VAN, runs 
great, new tires and clutch, 
$1 jOOQfcesl offer (708) 740-9327. 

CHEVY, 1986 CONVERSION 

C-20 Van, 305 -engine, heavy 
duty chasls, original manual, 
cxufee control, mood Igtis, rearing 
lights, 4-klng and queen seats, 
all till/rotate, couch/bed, good 
tires, battery, muffler, body, . 
Interior, brakes, air. Garage kept- 
-$6,000 For further Info cal! Joe 
Tllen (708) 356-0568 9am-9pm. 

CHEVY, 1988 ASTRO, 4.3, V- 
6, With overdrive, seats 8, 
Winnebago package, roof rack, 
running board, Rally wheels, 
power steering/ brakes, air 
conditioning, tilt, cruise, am/tm 
cassette, excellent condition 
Inside and out. Garage kept. 
Suburban driven. $S,400/best 
ofler. (708) 697-5747. 

FORD F-150 1983 van, Ideal 
work van. Good rurrtng condUon. 
$2.100(708)634-0486. 

FORD, 1983 CONVERSION 
VAN, high Mileage, some rust, 
Interior good, Must sell! 
$1gOQtoest offer (708) 546^053. 

PLYMOUTH, 1988 VOYAGER 

SE, 7-seat, 101k mites, Great 
shape. Call before we store HI 
(708)872-2001. 



1987 REFRIGERATED TRUCK 
runs and works well, good 
condlilon, $8,500 Cal Mike (70S) 
244-7887. ■ 

2-POSTAL JEEPS 1-WITH 

heavy duty suspension, misc. 
parts and frames. (414) 
248-1075.(414)248-4611. 

7X16FT. DUAL AXLE trailer 

24inch solid sides, new wood 
floor, $900. (815) 678-2039. 

CAR TRAILER WITH brakes, 
tire rack, upper deck, $1,600 
(414) 857-2909. 

CHEVROLET, 1960 2-TON 5- 
yard dump truck, 4-speed, with 
2;speed axle. 8-1/4x20 radial 
tires, like new. New 6-cyilnder 
motor Installed last year. 70,000 
original miles on truck. No rust 
$3,000 (414) 652-0506. 

CHEVROLET, 1986 

SILVERADO, excelent condtJon, 
lull power, 350 V-8. automatic, 
No rust, $S,iO0A>esi offer (414) 
694-5877. 

CHEVY 1990, SILVERADO 
1500, fully loaded, excellent 
condition, maroon/whlle, 
$1 2,995/or lake over paymerts. 
(414) 857-2909. 

DODGE- 1 983 1/2-TON pickup 
truck wlh cap, mW condWon, 318 
engine, low miles, $3,3oat>est 
offer (708) 223-7724. 



FORD 1985 BRONCO II, 4X4 
Eddy Bauer. Al options, 5-speed, 
93k miles. Great runner/Great 
oonJtlon. $4.500 (708) 272^3991 . 

FORD 1989 F-2S0XLT LARIAT, 
Super-Cab truck. All options and 
accessories. Excellent condfllon. 
New paint. $8,900/llrm. 
(708)921-2410 . 

FORD F-100 1978 TRUCK. 6- 
cyllnder, runs good, $800 (708) 
587-1731. 

FORD PICKUP SEAL COAT 
TANK. Extremely strong, reliable, 
300 gallon seal coal tank and vAh 
agitator, 8hp blower. Asking 
$2.400(708)367-8211. 

FORD, 1980 BRONCO 4X4 
rebuilt motor, recent fuel pump, 
brake system, etc. $2,600 (414) 
857-6742. 

FORD, 1982 BRONCO, 4x4, 
XLT Lariat, 33* Tires, V-8, Good 
condBon, $2£00A»si ofter. 9-4pm 
(708) 670-8399 pager (708)962- 
4925. 

FORD, 1987 BRONCO II, WORK 
truck, 4WD with overdrive, 
snowplow, sunroof, running 
boaids by ZIEBART, new battery 
and alternator, new muff fer and 
tailpipes , new brakes, tires good 
condition, 64,000 miles, 
56,295/offor. Ask for Bob or 
Rhona. (708) 884-6334. . 

FORD, BRONCO II, 19B5 V-8, 
automatic, 4 WD, wllh auto-lock 
hubs, 72,boo/milos. Cruise, 
am/Tm, delay wipers, running 
boards. Runs Great! $4^00A>est 
Offer (708) 473-1954. 

JEEP, 1989 CHEROKEE, extra 
clean, low mileage, 4.01 liter 
engine, 5-speed, ain/im cassette. 
(708)949-4911. 

MUST SELLII 1986, NISSAN 
4x4 King Cab, 91,000 miles, 
$3,200fcest offer (70S) 546-0530, 
after 6pm. 




Heavy 
Equipment 



FORD, 1-TON 1969 dump and 
Caferpflor road grader « 12, good 
parts machine. Each $750. 
(70BJ367-1778, days, (708) 
295-2585, eves. 



c 




1987 KDX 80, NEON Colors, 
New overhaul crank, pistons, 
rings. Strong runner. $650/tlrm. 

(815)895-3016. 

HARLEY- 1976 SPORTSTER 
1 0OOcc, $2,700, Good runner. 
(708)216-1957. 

HARLEY D AVI DSON- 1 975 XLH 
Motor has 6,000 miles on 
complete overhaul, Including 2 
new cases. All numbers match. 
New generator, ppes. seat, paint, 
O-ring chain, and new wiring. 
Fat Bob Tank Leather Bags. 
This Is one Good LOOKING 
B hoi $3,950. Cal Mice (706)949- 
B014. 

HELP ME PLEASE! My mother 
is making me sell my brand new 
1993 HONDA CBR 600 
motorcycle. Just rode It 3-times. 
Cant take It to college and 'Ma* 
won't keep It at her house. 
Sacrifice $5200 Call BUI at (708) 
526-4800. 

HONDA- 1981 GOLDWING, 
40,000 original miles. $2,000. 
Transferring In 1-woek, MUST 
SELL! (708) 473-5832. . 

KAWASAKI, 1979 650SR, runs 
good, low miles, $500; Metal 
Shed, 3x6 6-drawer office desk, 
$25. (708)497-9313. 

SECA rt, YAMAHA, 1992, 600cc, 
black, 4,000 miles, excellent 
cond Won, tank bra, $2,500. Eves; 
(70S) 546-4738, Gages Lake. 



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train' 

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Ichck 

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Cranberry apple bread 

2 cups peeled, chopped baking 

apples - 

3/4 cup sugar 

2TbIs.oil 

legg 

1 1/2 cups flour 

11/2 tsps. baking powder 

1/2 tsp. baking soda 

1 tsp. cinnamon 

1 cup fresh or frozen cranberries 

1/2 cup chopped walnuts 

Preheat oven to 350 degrees. Grease 
a 8 1/2 x 4 1/2 x 2 inch loaf pan. 
Combine apples, sugar and oil in a 
medium mixing bowl. Add egg, mixing 
well. Combine dry ingredients in a 
separate bowl. Add to apple mixture, 
mixing just until dry ingredients are 
moist. Stir In cranberries and walnuts. 

Spread batter evenly in pan. Bake 
one hour or until a toothpick inserted 
into bread center comes out clean. 

Make one loaf. 




Apple pie d la zing 

4 cups pared, sliced baking apples 

2 cups fresh or frozen cranberries 

3/4 cup brown sugar 

1/4 cup sugar 

1/3 cup flour 

1 tsp. cinnamon 

3/4 cup chopped walnuts 

Optional pastry for a 9-inch two 

crust pie 

Preheat oven to 425 degrees. 
Combine all ingredients, except pastry, 
in a medium mixing bowl. Mix well. 
Pour into a pastry lined pie plate. Cover 
with top crust Seal edges and cut 
several slits in top crust. Bake 50 
minutes or until golden brown. Cover 
edges with foil if they brown too 
quickly, ~ 

Makes 1 9-inch pie. 






THE 
NURSERY & GAR.DE 



■III 

III 




1— i_i-J—. 


Li 







.■-■. 



IIJIIIIIIIlHIIIim.fcua 

.-I.; : I'll 1 



Free Design Assistance 

Pre-Dug Trees & Shrubs 

Firewood • Bulbs 

We Plant Or You Plant 




Entire Stock 

with coupon • North Chicago Chalet only 



■SINCE 1917' 




THE CHALET NURSERY & GARDEN SHOPS 

22nd Street & Hwy. 41 In North Chicago 

C7Q81 688-Q565 



\ > 



\ < 



(PICK 



iYODRl 



ZIEGLER'S 
ORCHARD 





JONATHAN'S & BANANA APPLES ON TREES 

ALL VARIETIES READY-PICKED 



PICKING SEASON DAYS & HOURS 

Sat. & Sun. 9-5 Until October 31st iV* 
Frost Did Not Hurt the Applesl 




TV - 



Ready-picked apples & pears, tart frozen cherries, apple pastries, 

FRESH PRESSED CIDER, honey, pumpkins, squashes, gourdes, 

flowers & plants, colorful mums & all sorts of fall decorations.' 

(708) 546-1 228 

Our FAMOUS ST RUDEL, Give the BEST, Unlike the Rest 

We are located W ofCrayslake on Bacon RdLJust S of Hwy, 120 & 2 mOes WofHatoesvfle 




FALL VEGETABLES & APPLES 

NOW READY 

All your fall decorating needs, 
Indian Corn, Gords, Pumpkins, Etc. 

HARDY GARDEN MUMS IN FULL BLOOM 
FRESH APPLE CIDER 




. 



■ 



RICHARD STILE'S VEGETABLE FARM 

11717 Sheridan Road, Kenosha (1 mile N. of State line) 
OPEN Dally 9-7, (414) 694-5256 

BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY AND CAMERAS 
TO SEE OUR HALLOWEEN DISPLAY 







44 Lakeland N«w«papori 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



* »~ >• m <■■ 




c 




Where To Worship 



iberi 

The. United Methodist Church of LibertyviUe, 429 

fcrainertl Ave., LibertyviUe will hold its Sunday morning 

services at 8:45, 11 and 6:30 p.m. Children's Sunday 

School begins 15 minutes after the beginning of each 

[service., A "Celebration Time" for children and youth begins 

fat 10 a.m. Adult Sunday classes also begin at 10 a.m. 

(Youth groups meet oh Sunday evenings with the Jr. High 

[starting at 4 p.m. and the Sr. High at 6:30 p.m. On 

Sunday, .OcL 17 a special service will be led by members of 

! the congregation as part of Lay Sunday. 

Kenosha, Wis. 

Bradford Community Church Unitarian Universalist 
located at Kemper Center, 6501 Third Ave., Kenosha, Wis. 
will meet for service on Sunday, OcL 17. The sermon title 
will be "Covenant .of the Goddess." Discussion of the 
status, religious practices, faith and impact of the Neo- 
Pagan movement will be held. For further information call 
(414)694-6391; 



Grayslake 



Shepherd of the Lakes Lutheran Church, 285 
Washington St, Grayslake will meet for service of Holy 
Communion at 8 a.m. and 10:45 a.m. Sunday. Sunday 
School meets at 9:30 a.m. for 3-year-olds through adult 
Confirmation is held for all seventh and eighth graders 
every Wednesday evening at 7 p.m. For further information 
call 546-1680. 



If you would like to advertise 
your next Church 
activity here, 

Please call 

: (708)223-8161. 







tair^oj LaKeg 

JCOMMUN1TY BIBLE CHURCH 
SUNDAY MORNING WORSHIP 10.45 

Christian Stewardship 

Sunday School at 9.45, Children's Church at 10.45, 
Nursery and Cry Room for all services 

SUNDAY EVENINGS SERVICE d.00 

Genesis 5:1-6:8 

Don Sweeting, Senior Pastor 
23201 W. Grass Lake Rd., Antioch, 838-0103 



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To Place A 

FREE Personal Ad 

Call 

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24 hours a day 
7 days a week 

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touch tone phone and be 18 years 
old to use this service. Average call 
length: 3 minutes. 



Placing 
an Ad 




1. You may mail, fax or phone in your ad. 

2. You will receive a voice mailbox number and passcode. 

3. You must record a greeting and have it approved before you 
can listen to any messages left for you. 

4. If you have difficulty recording or retrieving your messages, 
call 1-800-362-4799. live operators are available: Monday thru 
Friday, 8am-9pm CST. 

5. To use this service you must have a touch-tone telephone 
and subscribe to a telephone company offering equal access. 



SINGLE WHITE MALE 

6*2", 23, seeks single while female, 
19-25, for tun weekends, movies, 
companionship, Likes sports/cud- 
dling, dancing. If you want' the 
whole paefcaoe. call. #30267 

i SINGLE WHITE MALE 
5*6", ISO lbs., 23. Seeks mature 
single white female, 19-25. Enjoys 
working-out. performer, college 
wresller, movies, fun with friends. 
fZ026g 

SINGLE WHITE MALE 
6*1 \ 23, alhlellc-bulld, enjoys 
sports, being with friends. Seeks 
attractive single white female, 16- 
28, who enjoys boating, skiing, and 
romantic evenings. Call, fflOISS 

TIRED OF THE BAR 

SCENE 

Single white male, 23, 510", 185 
tos., seeks sJnglo white female, 1 8- 
24, attractive, athletic. Enjoys 
sports, walks on the beach 440250 



SEEKING PLAIN JANE 

Fox Lake single white male, 35, 
5'9", nice-looking, Athletic. Seeks 
non-materialistic, active woman. 
Straight hair a plus. «0270 

ADVENTUROUS 
CARRIBEAN TRAVELER 

Attractive, secure, single white mala, 
57", gray hair, bhjo eyes, luvs exefte- 
mont, and romance. Seeks angle, Bon- 
sai, classy tady, vfra enjoys sun, sand. 
and sea. #21996 

LADY'S MAN 

Single whits male, 5*11*, 160 lbs., 
socks attractive whlto femalo, 20s. 
It you like to be taken care of and 
water sports. I'm your man.#81 873 

PARTNER WANTED 

Professional while mole, own fcusnoss, 
wants rnoWoort, supportive partner, 
prof assjpraj and porsonoi #22644 

BIG MAN CAN 

Looking for a sweet young thing, 
for fun and adventure. Athletic, 25- 
35, but feminine. #22383 



LETS GET CREATIVE! 

Single white female, 25, brown 
hair, hazel eyas. Loves animals, 
classic cars, walking, Seeks some* 
ono to havo lun wtth. #20279 

MATERIAL GIRL 

Living In a material world, looking 
for a material man. Only real *Boy 
Toy* typos need to reply. #22225 

LINDENHURST LADY 

Active, InlePigent, 40s, seeks best 
In life; fun, romance, companion* 
ship. Lets find out all about each 
other. If you think you're pretty 
good loo, cal me. #40076 

WHITE FEMALE, 43 

Seeks to meet while male, 45-55, 
I'm a secretary, 5'4", blonde hair, 
who enjoys dancing, movies, 
sports, going for casual drink and 
being with nice men. #40245 



Don 't Wait, 
Call Today! 



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carefully. 

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message, press 2 to listen to the greeting again, press 
the star key to exit. 

4. Ff you need assistance, call 1-800-362- 4799. Live oper- 
ators are available: Monday thru Friday, 8am-9pm CST. 

The cost of the call is $1 50 per minute. To use this ser- 
vice you must be IS years old. Average call length is 3 
minutes. 



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5 Lines for 4 weeks FREE! 

Mail to: Personally Speaking P.O. Box 780388, Wichita, KS 67278-0388 
or call 1 -800-362-4799 or fax it to 1 -800-597-9225 

Lakeland Newspapers 



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CIRCLE ONE: Men Seeking Women Women Seeking Men 

Seniors Seeking Seniors Sports Interest Mutual Hobbies 



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Ads containlna sexuallv axDllclt/lmDliclt/anatomlcal language will not be accepted. The LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS reserves the right to edit or reject any advertisement. Ads may be submitted for 
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pUDIlcauun only uy periorii no ywaia ui L a ?° "__""- .""i?" __j u~i.j.. .k« i au-ci AUh ijcivcd&DCIIC harmlocc fnr nil met avnencae rinrlnHlnnnttnmeuelaa^ llnWIMon nnH riamanoQ msi/lil 



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Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspaper* 45 



. .. ,.. .. ... 



. 




, . 




DON'T THROW AWAY 
THAT OLD LAMP, 
BRING IT TO OUR 
LAMP DOCTORS^ 
FOR REPAIRS. 

WARREN ELECTRIC INC. 

33261 N. Highway 45 

Wildwood, IL 60030 

(708) 223-8691 



t 



Is Shopping * 
A Chore For You? 

We offer a variety of services *rw 
•GROCERY SHOPPING ^L 
•GIFT SHOPPING Jgfl 
•ERRAND RUNNING ^g> 

IT'S AFFORDABLE! M 
(708) 949-3170 SJL 



E & A HOME 
[PROVEMEN r 

Kitchens • Baths • Decks 
Room Additions 

I NO JOB TOO SMALL 

[ free ESTIMATES I 
(708) 526-3976 



HEATING & 
COOLING 

LENNOX - 

• HIGH EFFICIENCY FURNACES 
AND BOILER REPLACEMENTS * 

• 10 PT. EFFICIENCY CHECKS * 
•HUMIDIFIERS, AIR CLEANERS* 

•WER HEATERS* 
(708) 526-6286 
(815)459-2300 

^ v. Serving Your Community 

*At SALES -SERVICE 

V An Independent Lennox Dealer 
""* For 25 Years • 

Locally over 40 years. 



Financing 
Available 



24 Hour 

Service 



BORSIC & SON 
LANDSCAPING 

Landscape Contractors 

and Maintenance 

Slit Seeding 

Complete Renovation 

•Seeding ^Sodding 
•Trees -Shrubs 
•Topsoil •Woodchips 
Free Estimates 
(708)662-3134 



^AlNTIJSf* 5 



FREE ESTIMATES 

INTERIOR AND EXTERIOR 
RESIDENTIAL/COMMERCIAL/INDUSTRIAL. 

WELL BEAT ANY ESTIMATE BY 10% 

PAINTING, PAPERING & POWER WASHINO. 

WE ARE FULLY INSURED & LICENSED & 

ALL WORK IS FULLY GUARANTEED. 

g*. CALLUSTODAYI 

%t PHONE IW08/526-7308 

nnirsffflnnor 1(800)580-9700 



TROPP 
GREENHOUSE 

•Fresh cut flowers - '3 d0 a bunch 
•Potted plants of all kinds 

•Perennial plants 
3" Peat Pots - 95* each 

3 Miles nortli of Long Grm^ 

1/2 mile north of Route 22 
onOldMcilcnryRoad 




Leafblad Grading 
& Concrete 

• Backhoo and Bobcat work 

• Gravel Driveways 

• Landscape work 

• Stono, sand, topsoil delivery 

• Tree romoval/lot clearing 

-CONCRETE- 

• Romoval 
Installation 

(708) 356-3050 

'Ho job too tmoil to appreciate 
or loo targe to animate " 



6 



ovrTmm « 

PAINTING ©DECORATING 

Expertise in ah wall co7erings. 

Fine Oeooraiivo Painting • Multi-colored spray 

•Staining 

• Dry wall Repair 

> Tcu r Sot Is/action is My fliutaes" 

708/263-1504 

Free •stJmataflrBU'sd'Graduats of 
U.S.Schod erf Ptoftssiowl Paporhanjf no 




Custom Decks, Patios, & Walks 

By Outdoor Living Specialties 

CONSULTATION & DESIGN 

Free Estimates! Also Available: 

Full Line of Maintenance for Decks 

• Water Seal • Restoration • Staining 



INSURED 
ANTIOCH 




REFERENCES 
(708) 838-0093 



(Delivery Available) 
Insured Tree & Shrub Pruning 

and Removal 
Save your trees by root feeding 

*i 41 Poplar 

Fox Lake, IL 60020 
(708) 587-0586 i 
20 Years Experience 



DUNCAN 
PAINTING 

interiors/Exteriors 
FREE ESTIMATES 

Insured Quality WonV , 
References - Top line Materials | 
WE DO OUR OWN WORK 

Call Preston 
(708)566-1002 



r 



Royal 






A Deeoradng jj 

Wallpaper Hanging g 



5 



•Int/Ext Painting 
FREE ESTIMATES 

All work insured & 
guaranteed 

(815) 344r8613 



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HEATING /A/C 
HUMIDIFIERS 



Furnaces & Air Conditioners 
Installed & Serviced 

• Honeywell »Trlon 

• Rheem •Aprllarle 
• Plus other brands available 

COMPETITIVE PRICES 

FREE ESTIMATES 

(XL* O tuLutJtfLUi&i Jruu 

a (708) 438-5975 since i984 



6 



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Discover 
Renting 

You can do it yourself 
(708) 740-8800 

Round Lake Park 

stun 



© 



RENTAL me 



PIERSON 

Heating & Cooling 

24 hour Service 
Sales & Installation since 1959 



t 



Professional Furnace 

Cleaning 
$15.00 OFF Fall Special 

rog. S63.00 Now $48.00 



C708) 872-5353 




S "PRIVATE AFFAIRS" WHETS INSIDE 
S BAHQUETHAa fl^Qg^ 

g Medon king Lake chain owkes AREA ■; 
; ; ; Parfies oT 75-200 BOBHEANEY 5 
| (708) 587-7606 | 

■ -Boats, Cars or Trucks- ■ 
9 Seasonal or RV Equipment, a 
5 Snowmobiles, Motor Homes ■ 
IIIIHIIIIIIBIIIHIIIII 



YVONNE'S j£^^ 

HOUSE CLEANINQ - Jlf= U '■ - m - 

•Personalized, Reliable Cleaning 
at a Reasonable Price. 
•Supplies Furnished and 
English Speaking. 
• House & Office Cleaning. 
Satisfaction GuarantQ&d 
Fully Insured & Licenses 

(708) 816-1928 



*'* Replacement Windows 



BAY A BOW WINDOWS 
STORM WINDOWS ft DOORS ■ 
ENTRANCE DOORS 
PATIO DOORS 

WINDOW SPECIALISTS 
■<B'd£ '* <7n±taC(ation2 

Wo Soil, Install & Repair 

708-546-2008 
SENIOR CITIZEN DISCOUNT 



iSjjBiig ^SmlS^ 



PSYCHIC& CONSULTANT 

Sh« doem't tilk lo pUii* you, 

bui ihe telli Ibt truth, good or bid. 

Eh* hh tell the P«i. P»»"°V.f?. d 

predict the rulur«. Due to ANNA** 

Ptyeble ebilliy the cert «ol*e yourtroublei. 

•Business /*fSf* \ . 

, TAROT CARD*. 

•LOVC I CHARACTER ' 

•Marital Wm 

•Financial 



'Alcohol 
■Drug 
•Weight 
•Health 



ALL READINGS $10.00 

(708) 255-6010 

Located in Arlington Hgts. 

Book Now for Halloween Parties! 




Painting 



Serving your painting 
and decorating needs. 

Complete Interior/Exterior 
AlsoMuraWCurtom Woik 
Quality Work - Neatly Done 

FREE Estimates 

Affordable Prices 

"Have the mb done warrl" 

Gall (708) 223-2656 

24 Hr. Message 






We'll paint rooms, 

build closets, 
shelves or whatever! 



BRIAN'S HOMEIMPROVEMENTS 



|- (708) 816-8190 



FANTASTIC 
FIREWOOD 

2 yr. old Seasoned Hardwood. 

Oak, Maple, Ash, Cherry. 
$59,00 per face Cord.- 

Free Stacking & Delivery. 
"Buy the wood that's 
guaranteed to burn" 

(708) 546-3613 



For ihe Finest 
In Custom Work 



ADAMS 
HAKDWOOD 

f LOOKING 

Boarders Free Fully 

to Rare Woods Estimates Insured 



Installing • Sanding • Re finishing 
Round Lake ..(706)740-0718 




iDuraclean 

Rated best by 

independent tests 

Patented foam 
carpet & furni- 
ture processes 
safely clean 
your furnish- 
ings! Help 
improve your 
home's environ- 
ment. 

CALL TODAY 
for a free 
estimatel 



AWNINGS 



■PRYWALU 
vVORK.ERS 

All work guaranteed. No Job too big 
or too small. Free est. 40 yrs. oxp. 

QUALITY WORK AT 
LOW PRICES! 

'Wo hang, tape, finish, spray paint, 

back roll, popcorn, texture and glitter. 

Also we do patch work & remodel 

work and water damage repair. ' 

CALL CARL 

(414) 697-1485 

Qoopor {700) 500-6246 




BRUCE BLACKBURN 

Awnings • Gutters 

Afum-A'Trlm 
"Since 1945 M 

(708)336-1045 



CONCRETE 
WORK 



ms fes 



i-V* 



DRIVEWAYS 
WALKS 
PATIOS 
CURBS 

ARAGE SLABS 

20 years experience 
(708) 356-1724 



I V 



/\ 




Builders 

• Custom Homes 

• Room Additions 

• Quality Remodeling 

Personal Attention to 
Quality Assurance 

Call for a FREE estimate 
(708) 215-1934 

Design Services Avdlable 



46 Lakeland Now»pdpor» 



Friday, October 15, 1993 






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CWR!9!S 



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Lakeland N ewspapers Is Your 



j— 



TO PLACE 
YOUR AD 

CALL M 

708-223-8161 



i 



& 



To These Fine Lakeland Area Business & Services 



T ■& C METAL CO. 

We recycle aluminum cans! 



Wo also buy . 
•Copper • Brass 
•Aluminum Siding 
•Auto Radiators 



Buyers of non-ferrous metals. 
Industrial accounts welcome. 



•Insulated Wire ■ 
•lead • Stainless 
•Batteries • Zinc 
■Catalytic Converters 

378 Prairie St. 
Crystal Lake, IL 



The Original #1 Name in | 
Fence for Over 30 Years 

1 00 Ccdst Styles ■ Chain Link ■ V.'roughl lion ■ PVC • ftummum 



815-459-4445 



Hours: Mon.-Frl. 8-5; Sat. 8-1 



1 Block S. of Hwy. 176 
Behind J & L Gas Station 



Visit Our Showroom & Factory 
Meiers Fence 

. Free In HomB. CK± 

Estimates 726-7665 5B7-7711 

B00-824-1857 lake Zurich fox lake 



p T BASEBALL CAPS! 

Polyester, Mesh Back 

Light or Dark Fronts 

$2.49 each! 

144 or more with imprint. 



Call ITEMS and IDEAS (708) 438-7488 



WALK ON, inc. 



CnrpcU • Hardwood • Ceramic • Vinyl 
Kitchen & Bathroom Remodeling 

Reildential * Commmretal Inttatlallon 

ALL WORK GUARANTEED 

Free Estimates 
(708)356-2500 
(708) 310-5220 




Jew LANDSCAPE CO. INC. t 

A LANDSCAPE DESIGNERS 4 CONTRACTORS A 

A Serving La& Cmmiy Since I960 * 

* •Computer Design 'Seeding ^ 

A •Flagstone Patios •Sodding A 

A 'Stone Walls -Planting A 

A "Texture Gardens 'Grading * 

i (708)746-8953 1 




Top Brand Names 

Unbeatable Prices 

Expert Installation 

DuPont Stalnmaster 
Scotchgard Stalnrelease 

American Carpet Brokers 
C708>9ig-Q*l* 



: ^1 



PREPARE FOR FALL 
DRAFTS WITH 

WINDOW PMNES 

Putty & Paint Service 

Scraping • Painting • Putty 
Light Carpentry 

FREE ESTIMATES, 
(708) 336-7038 

TTD Available 





NORM'S NOME 
MAINTENANCE 

No Job Too Small. I'll Do it All. 

•Remodeling 

Kitchens, Bathrooms & Rec Rooms. 

fainting And Wallpapering 

►Flooring 

(All Types) 

•Siding And Roofing 

•Carpentry 

Decks & Additions 

ill Work Very Well Dene 

FREE ESTIMATES, CALL 
[414)537-2439 



m 



COMPLETE TREE 
SERVICE 

•Landscaping • Dead wood 
•Storm Damage •Trimming 
•Tree Removal •Elevation 
Yard cleaning for brush & 
overhanging branches 

REASONABLE FALL RATES 

10% OFF SENIORS 

GARTH UHWAT 

(708) 587-7551 
BOBROGNSATD 

frpjj 395-8060 



HOME IMPROVEMENTS 
BASEMENTS 

• Competitive Prfces 

• Quality Work 

• Kitchens - Baths 

• Closets/Shelves 

• Free Estimates 

SMALL JOBS OUR SPECIALTY 
(708)438-5975 







*« 



* 9 



£* From $29 ^PVi 

HO ATTORNEYS, FAST. SMli, HO WAITING C^ 



BUSINESS PLANS - RESUMES AND MORE 
CALL FOR ADDITIONAL SERVICES OFFERED 
WE TOE PEOPLE BUSINESS CENTER 
(708) 548-1300 




RICHARDS 
I PAINTING 




•Top Quality Professional Workl 
•Vwy Reasonable Rates 
•Fully Insured 
•Wallpapering 
•DrywalLTaplng 
-Light Carpentry 
[CALL NOW FOR FREE ESTIMATE] 

1-800-246-2720 



SKILLED CRAFTSMEN = 

•'QUALITY WORK 

Intorior - Exterior Specialist 

BOSCH 
PAINTING 

Airless Spray • Brush - Holler 

Drywall& Plaster Repair 

Wood Slaining & Flntshtng ■ 

Bonded • Fully Insured 

CERTIFIED LEAD 

ENCAPSULATING CONTRACTOR 

CN FREE ESTIMATES 

(708) 546-3545 
MICHAEL BOSCH 1*£fi££I 

PFglDENTIAL • COMMERCIAL 



EXCAVATING 

& 
BACKH0E SERVICE 

•Foundations & Additions Dug 
••Shrub & Ftncu Removed. 
•Garagei S ShccU Torn Down 
•Concrete & Blacktop Drivewayi Removed 
•General Cleanup 
Small lobs welcome/FREE Estimates 

(708)566-6114 




*8 8*8SSS»**86*9*S8**9** 

I CREDIT fggg gj si &^ f 

I repair BtSdEEiaJ* 

KIT 

Clean, up your credit I 

$29.95 (check or money order) * 
for complete kit tot 

TA. Enterprises 

408 N. Luke #202 

Mundclein, IL 60060 

(708) 746-0453 

Mon.-Frl. 8un - 4pm 

i$$s$8$see$$ss$s$8S$sss 



How you get there is just as important as where you're going 



•Distinct, Personal and 
Reliable Service 

•Full Equipped 
limousines 

•Custom Wedding . 



Packages 

Amber SU 

Umousina Service, Inc. ^ 



Daily & Nigfrlly Charters 
•Proms & Sporting Events 
•Frequent Rider Bonuses 
•Senior Citizen Discounts 
CASH ORTRAVELER'S 
CHECKS ONLY 
FORYOUR 
RESERVATION CALL 

708-6624055 
800-2866816 



|(708) 837-6290 ^^ 



Licensed 

Insured 

FREE 

Estimates 



ROOFIN& 



(414)279-6653 



SIDING & TRIM 

SEAMLESS GUTTERS; 

WINDOWS -DOORS 

DEGKSB>WN!NOS 

Repair & InsuranceWork 



Quality 

Craftsmanship 

Guaranteed 



SCHNEIDER 
BUILDERS 

Additions -Kit & Baths remodeled 
Garages "Dormers 

'Decks 'Handyman Services 

FREE Estimates 
CaLL Toby at 
(708)546-4311 



JACK COLLINS -INSURANCE 

25357 W. PARK COURT 
LAKE VILLA, ILLINOIS 60046 

(708)356-3135 

A resident ofChesney Shore* for 18 years! 
MEDICARE SUPPLEMENT 
LONG TERM CARE (nursing home) 
AT HOME CARE 
LIFE INSURANCE 
MEDICAL INSURANCE (ages under 65) 
SMALL CROUP HOSPITALIZATION 



otaggTassoclates, INC. 

ARamBrruRAX draftsman 



':$<£> '--.' 



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FE 



I^^^R^EXIN^^] 



lfiNE(708) 356-7910: FAX (708) 356-8747 ] 




Piano Tuning 
& Repair 

Call John 
(708) 548-1403 




RICKTHE 
HANDY GUY 

"for Quality HfortminjWp* 
We will do the smal Jobs no one 

wants, and the big lobs 
everybody doos, we jusl do it. 

1 0% OFF WITH THIS ad! 

FREE (708) 540-7890 

ESTIMATES (815) 044-5768 

• Plumbing * Kitchen & Baths* Decks 
Electrical • Carpentry • Painting • Basements 



Time To 
Clean 




DEPENDABLE 
CLEANING 
SERVICE 



• Expert Home, 
Apartment & 
Office Cleaning 

AW SEE-REFERENCES 
Fr« Fieae takssisn 

(708)265-1557 



GINO'S | 
DECORATING 

Light Carpentry 

Call Now 

Free Estimates 

Affordable Rates 

Fully Insured 

Quality Work with Written 

Guarantee 

5Z6-2107 




JACK'S 

REMODELING 

Siding • Soffit • Windows 
Decks • Efathrooms • Basements 

FREE ESTIMATES 

plus references 
CALL JACK AT 

(708) 546-3759 



m . 



Jdecksavers + 1 

jfe Pressure Washing <0» 

Preserving -Staining Jfc» 

':: •Decks •Siding ^ 

•Fences -Docks * 

5 Pressure Treated Wood is • 
+ Not Weatherproof! 

•fc INSURED JOHN #» 

£ (708) 395-8 l 428 ^ 



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COUPON- 1 



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BUYING 

Aluminum Cans 

•COPPER *BRASS 
*AUTO RADIATORS 
*LEAD 

A-1 RECYCLING 

96 Honing Rd., Fox Lake, IL 
(708) 587-0788 

HOURS: 

Mon. - Frl. 

9 a.m. - 5 p.m. 

Sat. 9 a.m. * 1 p.m. 

closed 12-12:30 for lunch 



I 
I 
I 
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I 

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j Expires 10-3X-93J 



Receive 2« MORE per pound 
II over our current prices.on 

|**fc aluminum cans 




lakeland Newipap©" 47^ 



Friday, October 15,1993 






is^jSaSttu&iasa 



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GET "IT" OFF 

YOUR CHEST 

(708)223-8073 



LIPSERVICE 

IT'S THE TALK OF THE TOWN 



(Continued from page 34) 

enjoyed themselves. They made the senior citizens feel 
wonderful. 

Traffic trouble 

On Friday, a member of the Lions Club had traffic backed 
up for over a mile on Route 134. I waited 10 minutes to get 
through. When 1 got up there I told him we all had to get to 
work and that he was responsible. He said that it was just 
the usual heavy traffic. I have passed through that 
intersection every day for over seven years and have never 
seen it so backed up. I suggest if that very worthy cause 
wants us to contribute they should let us get to work on 
time. 

The point is? 

In 1985 architects received $90,860.90. In 1986 
$36,673.31. In 1988, District 118 borrowed $5 million, 
and the architects were paid at a rale of 8 percent. At this 
rate, the proposed new school would give them over 
$400,000. And did you know that you will pay for this 
school for over 30 years? This is from Wauconda. 

Slow down 

This is to alt the people who use Old Rollins Road as a 
shortcut between Route 83 and Rollins Road. There is a 
new home development at the top of Old Rollins Road. A 
community of people, children, and pets. Please take care 
when speeding down this old two lane farm road. The speed 
limit is 25 mph. If people cannot slow down, maybe a 
three-way stop is needed. 

Elvis sighting 

Well, how about some good news? I actually saw Elvis 
shopping at the Four Squires in Antioch. Really. 

Where's the maps? 

This is in reference to last week's paper about Jim 
Semmerling by Alec. When we have gone to a budget 
meeting for Jim Semmerling and the people with flooding 
problems attended, Sue Hanson several times offered maps. 
This is on the cassette tapes of the meetings. Semmerling 
should pay more attention, and listen to the tapes. 



Feeling crowded 




Lakeland 

Xcwsphpcrs 



What this area needs is more houses. Just more houses. 
Don't widen the roads, don't build new schools, just more 
new houses. City planning. Now that's a contradiction. 

Homecoming complaint 

I have a gripe. I get the Fox Lake Newspaper. Last week 
was Grant High School's homecoming and as for as I could 
sec there was not one thing about the homecoming at all. 
There was an article about Johnsburg. Who is at fault? 
Didn't the high school notify the paper or did you just not 
put it in? Whoever is at fault, shame on you. How con 
people come out to the parade and rally if there is nothing 
in the paper about it? 

Editorial note: Dear reader, on page 9 of the 
Fox, Lake Press there was a short article about 
the homecoming plans. In the article, the date 
and times of the events were listed. Sorry you 
missed It. 



Install Windows 
That are so Good, 
They're Warranted. 
For Life. 

♦ No blistering, corroding, flaking, 

peeling, rotting, or warping. 
+ Top-grade, double wall vinyl 

frame warranted for life. 

VELA HOME IMPROVEMENT 

• VINYL WINDOWS • ENTRY DOORS 
• STORM DOORS • VINYL SIDING 
FAST SERVICE 9 FREE ESTIMATESI 

ORDERS FILLED IN THREE WEEKS 

(708) 740-0533 




50% OFF LABOR 



Hates new policy 

I am calling from North Chicago concerning the fact that 
restaurants do not need to permit smoking in order to stay 
in business. I have been to the Testaurants you mentioned, 
and while the food was good I will not be returning. This is 
simply because I would like to have a cigarette after a meal. 
They are discriminating against smokers and I will not 
return for that reason. 

Really concerned citizen 

I am not married to a teacher. I am simply a citizen who 
has gotten tired of the teachers striking so I investigated • 
the situation at the school." I decided that anyone in the 
private sector would not put up with the conditions of ^ 
teachers. So, you were wrong about your label. Also, if 
you choose to edit, shorten, or censure messages, as you 
did with me, you should make note of that. People need to 
know that what they are reading is not necessarily the 
message called in. 

Editorial note: Dear reader, we do make note 
of the fact that we reserve the right to edit 
copy or refrain from printing a message at the 
beginning of every Lipservlce column. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF LETTING 

Sealed bids for one (1) 1994 3/4 ton, 4 wheel drive, 
extended cab pick-up truck will be received at the office 
of the Village Clerk, 3720 Greenleaf Avenue (Post Office 
Box 450), Island Lake, Illinois 60042, until 3:00 p.m. on 
Thursday, October 28, 1993. and all such proposals wilt 
be publicly opened and read the same evening at 8:00 
p.m. Direct questions on specifications to the Public 
Works Director at 708-526-8767... 

The Village Board reserves the right to reject any and 
all bids and to make an award on the bid which in its 
opinion is most advantageous to the Village. 

Each bidder by submitting a bid signifies its intention 
and good faith to enter into a contract with the Village of 
Island Lake should they be awarded the contract. 
Patricia J. Nebgan - 1093A-147-Gen 

Village Clerk October 15, 1 993 



I'LL FIGHT FOR YOUR RIGHTS! 



Auto Accidents 


• Workman's Comp 


• Criminal 


Small Claims 


• Real Estate 


• Divorce 


Personal Injury 


• Bankruptcy 


• Traffic 
•DUI 



With Emphasis In: 

REAL ESTATE & CLOSINGS 



FREE CONSULTATION 



- Reasonable Legal Fees 
• Payment Plan Available 

Michael J. Caithamer 

Attorney at Law 

1724 E. Grand Ave. - Llndenhurst 
Also Evenings & Weekends by Appointment 



Experienced, 

Aggressive 

and Hard-Working 



Phone: (708)356-6688 

CALL TOLL FREE: 

1 -800-841 -9759 



"The World's Greatest 
Picture Show On Earth! 

When You Care Enough... 

-But Can't Find The Very Best 



II 



For These Occasions: 



Antioch... 

my neighborhood. 

For the past 25 years / I've been helping my neighbors here in 
Antioch protect the things they value with State Farm insurance. 
I'm proud of this community and grateful for my many friends here. 

Thanks to. all of you in Antioch, for being my "Good Neighbors." 




Dick Witt 

894 Hillside 
Antioch, IL 

395-1089 



STATE FARM 



INSURANCE 



State Farm Insurance Companies • Home Offices: Bloomlnglon, Illinois 

Like a good neighbor/ State Farm is there.® 



Special Birthdays 
Graduation 
Over The Hill 
Mother's Day 



Special Anniversaries 
Showers 
Weddings 
Father's Day 



Or Any Other Occasion 
That Might Be Going On In Your Life, Or Somebody Else's 

We Hand Make One-Of-A-Kind Personalized 

Photo Albums! 

.... They're Fun! 
.... They're Color full 
.... They're Keepsakes! 

Surprise someone you know with one of these 

neat gift ideas! 
For More Information, Please Call 

(414) 694-9286 






-1 



48 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



■j " m I - a/Mm 



auconda's Freund works plan to rule NWSC tennis 



■ i 



y STEVE PETERSON 
lakeland Newspapers 
[Jenny Freund had a plan when the 1993 

lorthwest Suburban Conference tennis 

;ason began. 

'Last year I only lost to one girl, from 

[arian Central and she graduated, so I 
igured I would take conference," Freund 

id. 

[The senior did just that, improving to 
[6-1 overall by winning the No. 1 singles 
itle. She had no trouble with Grayslake 
[oph Sarah Lesinski, beating her 6-1, 6-1 
Wauconda won its second straight con- 
ference title. 

"She has made her game multi-dimen- 
fional. She has a good net game and 

luch harder hitter and she can control the 
lard hits from other players. Last year, 
[he only had a few key things that helped 
ler win a lot of matches. This year she 
ias expanded her game," Wauconda Coach 
f ackie Jabcon said of Freund. 

The Bulldogs won the league title 19-17 
)Ver second-place Grayslake. Wauconda 

fon the tourney by a" larger margin, 30- 

). Finishing third in the tournament was 

[arian Central with 13 points, followed 
>y Johnsburg with" 10, Grant six and 
to unci Lake two and two-thirds. 

In final standings, a combination of the 

[ournament and duals, third place went to 

lohnsburg and Marian Central with 10 

joints. Grant had four points and Round 

„ake was last 

"My coach, Jabcon, has helped me a lot 
lis year. She has helped me with an all- 
round game. Before, I would never come 



to the net," Freund said. "It takes a lot of 
confidence;" 

Freund has earned the respect of oppos- 
ing coaches as she cruised to a 14-1 mark 
overall. . 

"She is tough. She just refuses to make 
errors," Johnsburg Coach Rick Bailey 
said. 

The Bulldogs had several key players 
back from the 1992 championship year. 
"That helped a lot. Plus, we had a lot of 
good players coming up," Freund said. 

Wauconda and Johnsburg are at the Cary- 
Grove sectional Oct. 15-16. 

"We are in a tough sectional and we are 
going to play our best We've done every- 
thing we can do. We have put in some 
summer work, gone to camps, you just 
go out and play," Coach Jacbon said. 

Denise Eisner of Wauconda was second 
to Becki Ziolek of Grayslake at second 
singles, losing 6-2, 6-2. Grace Alaimo 
provided the Panthers with their highlight 
with a 7-6 (7-5), 7-6 (7-3) third-place win 
at second singles over Grant's Kelli Gratz. 

Frosh LisaSzarek won the third singles 
title for Johnsburg with a 6-0, 6-0 win 
over Lisa Boehmer of Wauconda. Jennifer 
Keselica gained fourth for Grayslake. 

Wauconda swept the doubles titles. 

At, first doubles, Becky Stevic-Jessica 
Jabcon downed Kristin Lightbody and Su- 
san Whitte of Marian Central 6-2, 6-2. 
Kristin Bruley and Karen Leckman 
downed Amy Garlanger and Megan Ferrell 
of Johnsburg 6-3, 6-3. 

The Skyhawks also had their second 
doubles team reach the finals. Wauconda's 



Jessica Albritton and Heather Thoene 
downed Nicole Miheo and Dawn Pelczyn- 
ski 7-5, 5-7, 6-2. 

Bailey believes his Skyhawk program is 
back on track, led by freshman Szarek. 
"She has exceeded expectations. She is a 
very steady player, "Bailey said. 

Round Lake Coach Pat Costello has 
similar views of Alaimo. "She is a 
sophomore, and has a lot of great tennis 



ahead of her," he said. 

Of the Johnsburg doubles teams, Pel- 
czynski was termed a "great competitor" 
by the coach and won six matches in a 
row despite her first season with partner 
Mineo. 

Grayslake' s second doubles team, a new 
combination of Lori Olson and Rachel 
Hamagel outlasted Lorrie Linott and Mau- 
reen O'Donell of Marian Central. The 
Rams prevailed 6-2, 6-7 (4-7), 7-6 (7-4). 




Wauconda's Northwest Suburban Conference champion tennis team holds 
court with their new hardware after winning the conference title.— Photo by 
Steve Peterson 



ig weekend for area playoff hopefuls on 'the bubble' 



»y STEVE PETERSON 
..akeland Newspapers 
More teams are in the running for the 
layoffs than not as races for the confer- 




JFather and son duo Dale (left) and 
jReed Christensen lead the area's 
best team into football post season 
[play with an undefeated record in the 
INorth Suburban Conference at 5-0- - 
[Photo by Gene Gabry 



ence titles heat up. 

Gone are the lofty predictions of Au- 
gust, replaced by the reality of October. 
The haves have certainly been separated 
by the have-nots. 

Assuming a 6-3 record is good enough 
for the post-season dance, only one team, 
Libertyville, has clinched the berth with a 
6-0 mark. Three others are at 4-2, while 
three more are on the "bubble" at 3-3 and 
need a miracle finish. Then there is the 
weird, weird, weird world of the North- 
west Suburban Conference. There, 2-4 
overall is good enough for first - if you 
have won the first two conference games 
as Grant and Wauconda have. 
■ A look at how the playoff contenders 
stand after six weeks: 

The Libertyville Wildcats have com- 
bined the always tough traditional defense 
with offense which is an explosive one 
behind soph QB Todd Fullbright. 



Comment: in like flint Quarterfinal; 
ist potential. 

Carmel is 4-2, 3-1 East Suburban 
Catholic Conference after a strong 27-21 
win over Marist "We talked to the kids 
after the loss to Joliet Catholic and read- 
justed our goals. Now our goals are differ- 
ent. We want to be in the playoffs," 
Carmel Coach Mike Fitzgibbons said. 

Remaining games: at Holy Cross 
Oct. 16; Notre Dame at home, Oct 22; 
Benet at home, Oct. 29. 

Comment: home schedule favors Cor- 
sairs. Kenye Pendleton keys the offense. 
Big factor is QB situation: if J.R. O'- 
Campo returns or if soph Nick Yeager 
continues to develop. 

Stevenson is riding the wave of its run- 
ning game led by Faraji Leary and Robert 
Liszka. They combined for five touch- 
downs against Norm Chicago. 

Remaining games: at Antioch Oct 



16, home against Lake Forest Oct 22 but 
finish the season home against Mundelein 
Oct. 29. 

Comment: Can't look past lesser op- 
ponents, but 6-3 looks good even if the 
Pats don't upset Lake Forest 

NWSC: Grant and Wauconda won 
their first two league games to become 
favorites in six-team league. Grant is led 
by QB Sean Powers while Kevin Cajda, 
running back, is Wauconda's big backfield 
threat. 

Remaining games: Wauconda hosts 
Round Lake Oct. 15 and can knock the 
Panthers out of the running; is at Marian 
Central Oct 22 and Grant and Wauconda 
clash at Round Lake Oct 29. Grant is at 
Johnsburg Oct 15, and hosts Round Lake 
Oct 22. 
. Comment: Don't count those pesky 3- 

(Continued on page 51) 



auconda tied in Northwest Suburban race after big win 



r auconda 40, Johnsburg 

The Wauconda Bulldogs, after a 0-4 non- 

jonference record against some of the 

[trongcsl teams in the area, are now 2-0 in 

ic Northwest Suburban Conference after a 

-0 blowout over Johnsburg 1-5 (0-2). The 

fulldogs were lead by Pete Cebulka, who 

:ored two touchdowns of 65 and 48 yards. 

lIso scoring for Wauconda were: Cory 

lazimour, a 54-yard pass from Todd Van 

klstine, Van Alstine, a nine-yard run, Kevin 

[ajda, a one-yard run, and Jim Schmuck, a 

-yard run. The Bulldogs will face the 

jfending conference champion Round Lake 

lanthers on Oct. 15. 

(arian 27, Round Lake 14 

The defending Northwest Suburban 

[onference champion Round Lake Panthers 

jped to remain undefeated in the conference 

an effort to repeat as champions. 

[owever, a determined Marian Central team 

:flated Round Lake's hopes of remaining 

idefcaied, while still keeping their own 

layoff hopes alive with a 27-14 win over 

ye favored Panthers. Bobby Tellez, a two- 
^^ — 

Friday, Octobor 15, 1993 



yard run, and Jason Morse, a 56-yard run, 
scored touchdowns for the Panthers. The 
Panthers face undefeated Wauconda in a must 
win game for both teams on Oct. 15. 

Warren 35, Mundelein 14 ■ 

Warren ended its three-game losing 
streak and ruined Mundelein's homecoming 
with a 35-14 win, which kept the Blue 
Devil's hopes of a playoff berth alive. 
Senior Quentin Jackson, who was named 
Lakeland Newspaper's Prep Player of the 
Week, scored three touchdowns, including 
two fourth quarter scores and 122 yards 
rushing on the evening. Also scoring for the 
Blue Devils were: Tim Marabella, a 30-yard 
run, and Mark Sabor, a 53-yard pass from 
Tony Largo. Scoring for Mundelein were: 
Doug Healy, a 10-yard pass from Mike 
Hodges, and Tim Akins, a 37-yard pass from 
Hodges. 

Stevenson 42, North Chicago 6 

The Stevenson Patriots improved their 
season record to 4-2, 3-2 in the North 
Suburban Conference, with a 42-6 defeat of 



the North Chicago Warhawks. Faraji Leary 
scored three touchdowns, while Robert Liska 
added two and Roger Radman added another 
in the Stevenson romp. Scoring for North 



Football Standings 



Chicago was Caius Swoopes, a 89-yard pass 
from Martel Dixon. Stevenson plays 
Antioch this weekend. 

Lake Forest 24, Antioch 7 

Lake Forest's tough defense smothered 
Antioch's running attack and held the 
Sequoits to only one touchdown for a 
disappointing Antioch homecoming. Mike 
Stephenson scored on a two-yard plunge on 
the third quarter to end the Scquoit scoring. 

Grant 40, Grayslake 7 

Grant's explosive offense lit up the score 
board for 40 points on visiting Grayslake 
and cruised to 40-7 win to remain in a tie 



with Wauconda for the Northwest Suburban 
Conference lead, Scott Goodale and Dave 
Stone each scored two touchdowns to lead 
the Bulldogs to victory. Grayslake's only 
score can on a 22-yard touchdown pass from 
Jason Lake to Jay Horvath. 

Libertyville 27, Harlem 7 

Libertyville continued its undefeated 
season with a non-conference homecoming 
win over Machesney Park Harlem 27-7. 
Wildcat quarterback Andrew Robertson 
scored three touchdowns to lead the Wildcats 
to 6-0 on the season, 5-0 in the North 
Suburban Conference. Libertyville travels to 
Warren on Oct. 15 for another NSC 
showdown. 



Lake Zurich 

Lake Zurich 
Conference game 
Woodstock 35-6. 
Bears were Mike 
touchdowns and 
who threw two 
Zurich victory. 



35, Woodstock 6 

won its first Fox Valley 
of the season by defeating 
Leading the way for the 
Stumpp, who run for two 
quarterback Brian Haigh, 
touchdowns in the Lake 



Lakeland Newspapers 49 



1993 



Lakeland Newspapers' SPORTS 








Vf- ■ ■• " * - -■-. * 



Lake County Knights quarterback Matt Wickline avoids the rush before throwing 
the ball in the Knights' 28-13 loss to DuPage.— Photo by Steve Peterson 

Knights hope second season 
brings victories in playoffs 



by STEVE PETERSON 
Lakeland Newspapers 

When Ray Jones was 
running pass routes for the 
North Chicago Warhawks 
football team, loftier levels 
than semi-pro football may 
have occurred. 

"For now, it is just for 
fun," Jones said. 

Jones, 34, showed he can 
still fake out players 10 
years his junior when he 
put a curl move on a Du- 
Page Eagle defender at the 
end of a 91-yard touchdown 
pass from Matt Wickline. 

Although coming to 
within a point a minute 



later, the Lake County 
Knights fell 28-13 to Du- 
Page. The loss, Lake Coun- 
ty's second in a row after 
four wins, drops the team to 
4-3. The Knights were ex- 
pecting to makeup a game 
with the Chicago Bulldogs 
Oct. 13 before learning their 
playoff assignment this 
week. 

Jones sees progress. 

"The guys are starting to 
come, together a little bit. It 
is starting to come now. He 
(Matt Wickline) is a young 
quarterback learning to read 
the secondary," Jones said. 

Jones played his college 



<s 



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Just Call 

Mike Porter 

at 

949-7100 




ball at the University of 
Nebraska. "I was a little 
faster then. I ran a 4.4 40 
yard-dash," he said. 

The Knights came to 
within 14-13 as Craig 
Freeman scored on a 66-yard 
reverse play early in the 
third quarter. 

"Not just for this team. It 
is just part of the standard. 
Practices have been so er- 
ratic early in the summer 
we were not able to expand 
on a lot of plays. Now we 
are up to 30 plays. We did 
work on that reverse pitch 
this week," owner Tom 
Nelson said. 

George Scott scored the 
other Eagles TD, on a five- 
yard run. 



Mike Lettecci, a Stevenson • High 
School graduate, is a member of the Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin-Stout football team. 

Jasmine Strange of Park City is a 
member of the University of Illinois- 
Chicago women's basketball team. 
, Strange is a sophomore on a team which 
was 15-13 last year. 

A Libertyville High graduate con- 
tributed in a 3-1 win over Western Michi- 
gan University. Andrew Manton 
scored one of the three goals. 

Butch Bendry had a big part in Lake 
Forest College's 22-21 football victory 
over Grinnell. Bendery scored on a 36-yard 
touchdown pass from quarterback Jim 
DeLisa, Bendry, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Donald Bendry, is a Wildwood resident 
and Warren Twp. High graduate. 

Bill Brown of Buffalo Grove caught 
the game-winning TD pass. 

In an earlier game, Brian Rafferty, a 
Mundelein graduate, had two interceotions 
in a 44-7 LFC loss to Wheaton College. 

Bendry scored a two-point conversion in 
a 20-19 loss to North Park. Rafferty also 
had an interception. 

Bryan White of Grayslake is a mem- 
ber of the Missouri Southern State Col- 
lege soccer team. He is a freshman full- 
back. 

Toni Loizzi, a Lake Zurich resident, 
is a member of the Augustana soccer 
team. He is a freshman fullback. 

Dave Dupor, a Libertyville High 
graduate, is a member of the University of 
Illinois-Chicago Flames soccer team. He 
is a freshman fullback. 
• Rick LaCroix of Grayslake is a ju- 
nior on the University of Illinois-Chicago 
hockey team. 

Mike Duchane, a Grayslake High 
graduate, had 10 solo tackles and eight as- 
sists for the Northern Illinois University 
football team before this weekend's tilt 
with New Mexico State. The junior had 
two tackles for loss for a total of 10 
yards. 

Nate Schroeder, a Wauconda gradu- 
ate, had one solo and one assist in two 
games at Augustana. 

Glenn Graham, a junior, was named 
player-of-the-week for defense at Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin- Whitewater. Graham, 
from Ant ioch, plays linebacker. He had 
one tackle, a fumble recovery, and one 
pass break-up in a 14-7 win over UW- 
Stout. 



Jeff Fuller, a Mundelein High gradu- 
ate, has 13 receptions in four games for 
120 yards for the Northeast Missouri 
State Bulldogs. The Bulldogs were 2-3 
heading into this week's contest. against 
Emporia State. 

Two area players are contributing at 
Marillac High girls volleyball squads. 
Amy Sobarina of Lake Zurich is on 
the varsity team, while Maggie Litgen 
of Long Grove is on the junior varsity 
team. Marillac is located in Northfieid. 

Rob Boydston of Grayslake is an of- 
fensive lineman on the Culver-Stockton 
College football team. The school js lo- 
cated in Canton, MO. 

Kristy Twarogowski, a graduate of 
Lake Zurich High, scored four goals in a 
tournament for the Lewis University 
women's soccer team. 

Melissa Ventrone, a Lake Zurich 
graduate, is a fullback for the Millikin 
University women's soccer team. She is a 
freshman at the Decatur school. 

Ozzie Young was named special 
teams player-of-the-week in leading the 
Valparaiso University football team to a 
43-6 thrashing of St. Xavier. Young, a 
North Chicago High grad, returned a punt 
51 yards for a touchdown. The sophomore 
also had 676 yards and one kickoff for 35 
yards. He rushed for two touchdowns and 
had 166 all purpose yards. He averages 
10.4 yards per punt return, is first in total 
yardage (179 yards a game), first in kick- 
off returns (24 yards per return and first in 
scoring. 

Joel Greene, a senior and a graduate 
of Libertyville High, plays sweeper for 
Illinois Wesleyan University's men's soc- 
cer team. 

Allison Waldenstrom is a freshman 
volleyball player at Kalamazoo College in 
Kalamazoo, Mich. 



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T- 



Fflday, October 15, 1993 



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1993 



Lakeland Newspapers' SPORTS 



Big plSys from linebackers key defense for Corsairs 



by STEVE PETERSON 
[ Lakeland Newspapers 

Senior linebackers Joe 
[Tiiton and Shannon Santos 
came up with the biggest 
of plays for Carmel's foot- 
ball team in a 27-21 
(thrilling win over Marist. 

"Tiiton stopped them on a 
fourth-and-one play and 
Santos recovered a fum- 
ble," Carmel Coach Mike 
Fitzgibbons said. 

The defense had an "out- 
standing" night overall, ac- 



cording to Fitzgibbons and 
was sparked by yet a third 
linebacker, Charles Bur- 
goon, in the second half. 

The Corsairs with the win 
improve to 4-2 overall and 
3-1 East Suburban 
Catholic ' Conference. 
Carmel, back in the run- 
ning for the playoffs, is at 
Holy Cross Oct. 16. 

Soph : quarterback Nick 
Yeager guided Carmel to a 
395 yard total offense 
night. He was six-for-11 
for 70 yards passing and. 



Kenye Pendleton had an- 
other huge night but of v the 
backfield, entertaining the 
home crowd with 240 yards 
and caught two touchdown 
passes from Yeager. 

"Yeager got better as the 
game went on," Fitzgib- 
bons said. He said Yeager, 
a product of the Warren 
Packers youth football 
program, will likely get 
his second start since re- 
placing injured J.R. 0'- 
Campo, against Holy 
Cross. 



"He had a lot of, long 
runs, but the first TD pass 
from Yeager was a great 
play," Fitzgibbons said of 
Pendleton's nine-yard pass 
catch. 

Marist scored first on an 
eight-yard run by John 
Zintak. 

Pendleton brought Carmel 
to within 7-6 at halftime 
on the nine-yard pass. 

Pendleton capped a drive 
in the third 'quarter with a 
five-yard catch from Yeager 



for a score before his 74r 
yard jaunt and a three-yard 
run by Titus Mason put 
the Corsairs ahead 27-7. 

Marist answered with two 
fourth quarter touchdowns, 
one as Carmel special 
teams could not stop 
Jimmy Blackmore on a 75- 
yard kickoff. The other was 
on a one-yard run by Jeff 
Studnicka. 

In Holy Cross, the Cor- 
sairs will be looking to not 
look past an 0-4, 1-5 team. 
"They run a pro I offense 



Vikings brace for challenge [Playoffs 
from Midwest rival Palos 



tate 


• <s3 


for 
oc- 


IB 






nan 




ein 


■ ^3 




'■■M 



The waiting is over for 
the Lake County Vikings. 

"We had a lot of our team 
missing during practice. No 
one wanted to play this 
team (Indiana Renegades). 
Everyone was waiting to 
play Palos arid Racine," 
team owner and player Rick 
Starosta said. 

The 7-1 Vikes get their 
chance against Palos Orland 
Force at 6 p.m. Oct. 15 at 
Round Lake High. The next 
week, the Vikes conclude 
by hosting Midwest Foot- 
ball League leader Racine 
Oct. 23 at RL High. 

The Vikes had a work- 



manlike, if not perfect, 16- 

win over the first-year 
^Renegades. Wes Quist di- 
rected the offense in the ab- 
sence of. QB Jon Shoe- 
maker, who is expected for 
the Palos game. 

"I have worked with them. 

1 am very comfortable with 
them and 
I was told they were com- 
fortable with my style," 
Quist said. "Once I got in 
the first series, I settled 
down and felt great. The of- 
fensive line did an excellent 
job." 

There was not much of- 
fense this cool night in 



Conference Standings 



Round Lake as the only 
first quarter score was a 
Vikings safety on a bizarre 
play. 

The Vikings enjoyed good 
field position all night but 
the first TD came from their 
own end. 

Quist hooked up with 
Carey Haigth for a 70-yard 
TD pass on a screen play. 

The defense set up the 
next score. After the Rene- 
gades were stopped on 

fourth down and a Quist 
pass, Chris Tavajian scored 
on a 25-yard run. 

The Vikings were again 
without Coach Julian 
Tucker, who is recuperat- 
ing. 

Now the Vikings have 
that chance. 



(Continued on page 49) 
-4 Panthers out of it yet. 
Robert Swanson directs a 
high-powered option 
offense, but defense has 
been problem at times. 
Round Lake was 2-4 last 
year but won the last three 
games for the league title. 
Don't look for league 
winner to get past the first 
round. 

.Warren and Lake Zurich's 
playoffs, in some respects, 
start Oct 15 at Gumee and 
Algonquin, respectively. 
Both are 3-3 as Warren 
takes on Libertyville, Lake 
Zurich is at Jacobs. 

Which Blue Devil team 
will show up for the must- 
win against unbeaten Wild- 
cats is the question. Is it 
the team which went 2-0 to 
start the season? Or the 
team which lost three 



straight. Or the Quentin 
Jackson-Tim Marabella led 
team which crushed 
Mundelein 35-14. Stay 
tuned. 

Of note: unfortunately, 
high school football is 
beginning to follow the 
collegiate example. There 
was a needless altercation 
following Stevenson's 42-6 
win over North Chicago. It 
got to the point where both 
teams had to take different 
routes to the locker rooms 
There- was also more than a 
dispute late in the Warren- 
Mundelein game. Has the 
fun gone for these guys, 
too? ; 



East Suburban Catholic 



Woodstock 





Overall 


Conf. 








Marion Catholic 


6-0 


4-0 


North Suburban Conference 


Marist 


4-2 


3-1 


Overall 


Conf. 


Notre Dame 


4-2 


3-1 


LIBERTYVILLE 


6-0 


5-0 


CARMEL 


4-2 


3-1 


Lake Forest 


5-1 


5-0 


Joliet Catholic 


4-2 


3-1, 


STEVENSON 


4-2 


3-2 


Bcnct 


3-3 


2-2 


Zion-Bcnton 


3-3 


3-2 


St. Viator 


3-3 


1-3 


Fenton 


3-3 


3-3 


Si. Patrick 


2-4 


1-3 


WARREN 


3-3 


2-3 


Holy Cross 


1-5 


0-5 


ANTIOCH 


2-4 


2-3 


St. Joseph 


0-6 


0-4 


N. CHICAGO 


1-5 


1-5 








MUNDELEIN 


0-6 


0-6 



Fox Valley Conference 

Overall Conf, 

Cary-Grove 5-1 3-1 

Dundee-Crown 5-1 3-1 

Crystal Lake South 4-2 3-1 

McHenry 4-2 3-1 

Jacobs 4-2 2-2 

LAKE ZURICH 3-3 1-3 

C. L. Central 1-5 1-3 



Northwest Suburban Conference 
Overall Conf. 
GRANT 2-4 2-0 

WAUCONDA 2-4 2-0 
Marian Central 3-3 1-1 
ROUND LAKE 2-4 1-1 
JOHNSBURG 1-5 0-2 
GRAYSLAKE 0-6 0-2 



Carmel Homecoming 
Hall of Fame Party 

The Carmel Homecoming Hall of Fame party is 
scheduled for Oct 21 at 7:30 p.m. with special guest 
Garmel alumni Mike Wagner, who played for the 

Pittsburgh Steelers. Admission is $5 and is open to 
those 21 and older. Many Hall of Fame inductees, 
including Wagner and others, will be on hand for an 

evening of games, refreshments, prizes and music in the 
new Carmel Athletic, facility. Wagner is scheduled to 
speak from 8:30 p.m., while at 9:30 p.m. to midnight, 

open use of the new athletic facility including 
volleyball, basketball and full use of the locker room 
facilities. 



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with a double slot and want 
to throw the ball," 
Fitzgibbons said. 

Chances are, the Carmel 
defense will be ready. Just 
ask Marist. 




Brought 
To You By 

MICHAEL F0HRMAN 
OF FOHRMAN DODGE 

Did you know there was once 
a college football' game in 
which the scorc-and even the 
winner-were changed 48 hours 
after the game was over...It 
happened in 1940... Cornell beat 
Dartmouth 7-3-But oh the 
Monday after that Saturday 
game, officials, of both schools 
looked at films of the game and 
realized Cornell had scored Its 
to uch down on an illegal 
down...Even though Cornell 
had an unbeaten season going, 
they said they'd give up the 
touchdown, and thereby give up 
the victory., .The result was 
declared reversed and it was 
officially changed in the record 
books from Cornell 7, 
Dartmouth 3 to Dartmouth 3, 
Cornell 0. 



What are the most games in a 
row any team ever lost in the 
National Football League? 
...The all-time NFL record was 
set by Tampa Bay when they 
lost 26 straight' In 1976 and 
1977. 

What man replaced his own 
father as head coach of a 
National Football League 
team?...The answer is Wade 
Phillips who became head 
coach of the New Orleans 
Saints during the 1985 season, 
replacing his father, Bum 
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Friday, October 15, 1993 



Lakeland Newspapers 51 




- 



- 



Lakeland Newspapers' SPORTS 



• 







Touchdown 

Antioch Sequoit Mike Stephenson (#20) celebrates his touchdown during 
Antioch's 24-7 loss to Lake Forest on homecoming weekend.— Photo by 
Steve Young 



Antioch tennis team drops 
match to Mustangs, 4-1 



The Antioch Sequoit tennis team 
dropped its match against Mundelein 4-1, 
with only Antioch's number two doubles 
team of Kristin Jensen and Molly Cox 
winning against Mundelein's Jennie 
Johnson and Yada Mak 6-2, 7-5, 



The Mustangs were lead by number 
one singles Iris DelRosario, who defeated 

Jenny Allen 6-0, 6-1. The Mustangs 

swept the singles and split the doubles 
matches to defeat the Sequoits. 



Lindenhurst boys soccer 




Jeff Prorok 

. The Under-13 Linden- 
hurst Eagles were inventive 
and inspiring as they regis- 
tered a 3-1 win over the 
Hononegah Lions. Playing 
shorthanded and without 
their first-line goalkeepers, 
the Eagles got big games 
out of several players. Vijay 
Kumar stepped up to score 
the Eagles' first goal and 
then paired with Brian Prior 



to mind the nets and hold 
the Lions to only one goal. 
Joey Fusz and Carl Wheeler 
dominated the defensive half 
of the field, and Juan Al- 
varez and Alex Berger fin- 
ished off the scoring. 

Defense and penalty 
kicks were the keys as the 
Under-10 Royal Eagles bat- 
tled the Fox Valley Strikers 
to a 1-1 tie in Batavia. 
Adam Jordan anchored the 
aggressive Lindenhurst de- 
fensive corps of David 
Calvert, Kevin Mark, Matt 
Boiler, Kevin Mathewson 
and Kaleb Barrett. In the 
first half Boiler rejected a 
Strikers' penalty kick, and 
later in the contest the Ea- 
gles' Tom Woodruff blasted 
one in to secure the tie. 

The Under-12 Lightning 
saw their undefeated record 
being threatened as they 
trailed at half-time against 
the Mundelein Lasers. But 
the Lightning struck in the 
second half as Keli Owens 



recorded a 3 -goal hat trick 
along with goals from 
Quinn Gooch and Andy 
Lyons for a final score of 5- 
1. The Lightning extended 
their season record to 5-0-1. 

The Under- 14 Linden- 
hurst Lazers fell to the 
Mundelein Blasters 3-1. 
Aaron Mortenson scored for 
the Lazers off an assist from 
Phil Fries. 

The Under-11 Linden- 
hurst Turbos visited Crystal 
Lake and came away with a 
6-0 win. Two first half 
goals were scored by Adam 
Schuster and Jeff Prorok. 
The second half goals were 
scored by Adam Finney (2) 
and Prorok completed his 
hat trick with two superb 
solo goals from mid-field. 
Coach Nigel Wheeler was 
overjoyed with all of his 
players who played su-, 
perbly. The Turbos are in 
first place with a 4-1 season 
record. 



Lindenhurst girls traveling 
teams have a tough weekend 



The U-19 Enigma faced Barrington at 
Polley Field taking a tough loss 2-1. The 
lone Enigma goal was scored by Kelly 
Langren. 

The U-15 Blitz traveled to Darien to 
play the Darien 79ers. The game featured 
end to end action with Allison Earl hav- 
ing a brilliant.game in goal, but the score 
ended in a 0-0 tie. The Blitz defense was. 
strong all day. Jessica Haynes had the best 
scoring chance of the game on a direct 
kick that hit the cross-bar. The Blitz re- 
mains in first place and keeps their un- 
beaten streak alive at 22 games (there 
have been three ties). The Blitz is 3-0-2 
on the season. -. 

At Polley Field the U- 13 Power met 



the Glen Ellyn Lakers and came away 
with a 3-2 victory. The midfield had a 
dominating effect on the game with 
Amber DeWald haying a strong perfor- 
mance. Goals were scored by Sarah 
Richardson (2) and Kristen Gamlin (1), 
with assists credited to Jamie Wismer (2) 
and Gamlin (1). The Power is 3-1-1 on 
the season. 

The U- 13 Stars remained undefeated in 
this their first season as a team by beating 
the Lombard Rangers 2-0 at Lombard. 
Amy Scmit, Sarnie Kdrbal, Elly Elfering 
and Megs Kotlarz all had an outstanding 
game. The Stars are 5-0-0 on the season. 

The U-ll Lightning were also 3-1 
winners. 



A€HS lady golfers gain 
experience in 





by THOMAS STEVENS 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Antioch Community High School 
girls head golf coach Steve Wapon really 
didn't know what to expect with his team 
when he. had only, one senior and two 
sophomores returning to his team this 
fall. 

However, after the team shot a whale 
of a tournament at- the Waukegan 
regional, Wapon is really looking forward 
to future years with his young. team. 

"Going into this season, only senior 
Sarah Murphy has played on the team 
before," said Wapon. "She was the only 
one with any type of experience." 

ACHS shot the fifth best score (494) 
out of 18 schools at the Waukegan 
regional and Murphy only missed the cut 
to go to sectionals by two strokes with a 
113. 

"I feel good about the potential of this 
group," said Wapon. "The future is really 
bright for these young ladies." 

Returning for next year will be S. 
Murphy (120 season average), Kelly 
Periman (130 season average), Lisa 



Murphy (138 season average), Sarah 
Rockow (138 season average) and Arigie 
Pederson (147 season average). 

Senior Heather Lafferty (123 season 
average) will Wapon's only loss with S. 
Murphy and Periman only going to be 

'I feel good about the 
potential of this group. The 
future is really bright for 
these young ladies. ' 

— Steve Wapon 

__ . ■ ■ ^ 

juniors and L. Murphy, Rockow, 
Pederson, and Erika Francisco (134 season 
average) as returning sophomores next 
year. 

"I feel really confident about the team 
next year because every player cut match 
strokes in the regional compared to their 
conference tournament scores," said 
Wapon. "As a team we were 
inexperienced. But, next year we will be 
"older and more experienced and ready, for 
even better play." 




Undefeated 



The Lindenhurst U-15 Blitz remains undefeated inleague play with a 3-0-2 
record on the season.— Photo by Nigel Wheeler 



Lindenhurst Soccer 



Girls Iceless Hockey 



Results of Oct. 4 

Hull Div. Grade 1-2 

W L T 

Sabers 10 

Rangers 1 

Maple Leafs 1 

Cougars 1 

Blues 1 0. 

Kings 1 

Makita Div. Grade 1-2 

W L T 
Flyers 1 

Flames 1 

Bruins 1 

Black Hawks 1 
Penguins 1 1 ' 

North Stars 1 

Results ■ 
Sabers 10, Blues 3 
Rangers 7, Kings 4 
Maple Leafs 6, Cougars 6 
Flyers 10, Penguins 5 
Flames 9, North Stars 6 
Bruins 7, Black Hawks 7 

Grctzky Div. Grade 3-4 



Pts. 

2 
2 
1 
1 





Pis. 

2 
2 
1 
1 





Sabers. 

Cougars 

Kings 



111 
10 
2 0. 



Savord Div. Grade 3-4 

Sharks 

Black Hawks 
Penguins 



w 


L 


T Pts. 


2 





4 


1 





2 


1 





2 








1 1 





1 


1 1 





1 








1 






Bruins 

North Stars 

Flyers 

Flames 

Results 

Rangers 3, Kings 2 

Sharks 9, North Stars 1 

Black Hawks 8, Flyers 7 

Blues 3, Sabers 2 

Blues 9, Rangers 1 
Sharks 8, Kings 1 
Penguins 7, Cougars 4 
Maple Leafs 6, Flames 2 
Lightning 4, bruins 4 
North Stars 4, Sabers 4 

Adams Div. Grades 5-6 



Sabers 1 








Patrick Div. Grades 5-( 






W L 


T 


Pts, 


Penguins 1 
Flames 



1 


2 

1 


North Stars 


1 


1 


Black Hawks 








Bruins 








Flyers 1 
Results 








Kings 4, Rangers 0" 
Blues 4, Sabers 3 






Penguins 2, Flyers 
Flames 0, North Stars 







Blues 

Maple Leafs 
Rangers 
Lightning 



W 

2 
1 

1 




L 


2 
1 




T 





1 



Pts. 

4 
2 

2 
1 



Kings 
Blues 
Cougars 
Maple Leafs 
Rangers 



W L T Pts. 

10 2 







I 



2 

0.0 




Results of Oct. 11 

Campbell Div. Grades 7-8 

W L T Pts. 
Bruins 3 6 

North Stars 3 6 
Blues 2 10 4 

Rangers 1113 

Flyers 12 2 

Black Hawks 12 2 
Flames 2 11 

Kings 3 

Results 

Bruins 11, Rangers 1 
North Stars 4, Kings 1 
Blues 5, Flyers 4 
Black Hawks 4, Flames 1 



Boys. 1st grade 


Denmark 6 4 N 2 14 


Ireland 8 


3 





16 






W L 


TPTS 


England -. 7 4 0-14 


England 


5 


7 


10 


2 


Antigua 


11 1 


*0, 22 ■ 


Italy 4 3 4 12 


Scotland 





11 







Peru 


7 4 


1 15 


FranccS 6 1 11 


Girls 


3rd-5th 


grade 


- 


Venezuela 


6 3 


3 15 


Austria 4 7 19 


Singapore 


7 


3 


2 16 




Chile 


'4 4 


4 12 


Ireland 4 7 19 


Taiwan 


7 


4 


1 15 




Trinidad 


4 5 


2 10 


Germany 2 9 15 


China 


6 


4 


2 14 




Bolivia 


3 4 


4 10 


Boys 6th-8th grade 


India 


6 


4 


2 14 




Bahamas 


3 7 


2 8 


Arsenal 3 10 6 


Indonesia 


4 


4 


3 11 


E 


Belize 


10 


2 2 


Liverpool 2 10 4 


Japan 


3 


4 


5 11 




Boys 


2nd-3rd 


grade 


Sheffield 2 2 4 


Australia 


4 


t> 


3 11 




Russia 


9 1 


2 20 


Ipswich 2 10 4 


Tahiti 


4 


5 


2 10 


i 


Finland 


9 2 


.1 19 


Aston Villa 1 2 0.2 


Korea 


4 


8 


8 


I 


Scotland 


7 5 


14 


Blackburn 3 


Thailand 


3 


7 


2 8 


9 


Iceland 


6 5 


1 13 


Girls 1st grade 


Girls 


6th-8th 


grade 




Greece 


6 5 


1 13 


Chile 10 2 22 


Germany 


10 





1 21 


u 


Netherlands 4 7 


8 


Argentina 4 6 2 10 


Scotland 


6 


4 


2 '.14 




Poland 


3 9 


6 


Brazil 4 6 2 10 


Netherlands 


. i 


5 


1 11 




Sweden 


10 


1 1 


Colombia 17 4 6 


Denmark 


. 4 


7 


1 9 




Boys 


4th- 5th 


grade 


Girls 2nd grade 


. Italy 


3 


6 


3 9 1 ■ 


. ? 


Belgium , 


9 1 


2 ,20 


Luxemburg 10 2 20 


England 


2 


8 


2 6 


1 



A 



te£ 
de 
or 
Tt 
or 
ut 
K 
M 

m 
L 

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r 
I 

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52 Lakeland Newtpapor* 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



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Lakeland Newspapers' SPORTS 









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Warreii Class AA volleyball 
regional set for Oct 26, 28 



The pairings for the. Warren. Township 
High School fflS A Class AA girls' 
regional volleyball tournament, set for . 
Oct. 26 and 28, have been set with 
Antioch facing Warren and \Yaukegan 
facing Zion-Bentpn at 6:30 p.m. in the 
Warren Twp. High School gym. The 
winners of those games will meet in. for 
the regional championship on Oct. 28 at 
7 p.m. Tickets will be available at the 
door at 5:45 p.m; on Oct! 26 and at 6:15 
p.m. on Oct. 28. There will be no 



advance sales., The ticket prices are $1 for 
grade school students, $2 for high school 
students and $3 for adults. The winner. of 
the regional' championship will be 

presented a trophy at the conclusion of the 
championship game on Oct. 28. Fan 
parking will be available in either the 
North or South parking lots off of 

O'Plaine Rd. For further information, call , 
Warren Athletic Director Mike Kunkle at 
662-1400, ext. 12 or 19. 



Antioch girls golf falls to Waukegan 



The Antioch Girls Golf team's record 
dropped to 4-12, 1-6 in the North 
Suburban Conference, after a loss to 
Waukegan 194-228. The team score of 
228 was the lowest of the year for the 
Lady Sequoits. Sophomore Sarah Murphy 
lead the way for Antioch with a team low 
54, while Kelly Perimari (59), Erika 
Francisco (56), Angie Pederson (63) and 



Sarah Rockow (72) scored for the Lady 
Sequoits. Francisco and Pederson scored 
their lowest scores of the season against 

Waukegan. On the junior varsity level: 
Heather Ronoske (58), Marissa Blasko 

(69), Colleen Mc Candless (77) and 
Emily Johnson (93) participated for the 
Lady Sequoits. 



Two Antioch golfers chase 
dream of state championship 



by THOMAS STEVENS 
Lakeland Newspapers 

Antioch Community High School 
golfers Chris Passarella and Charlie 
Miles competed well enough in 
regional competition to reach the 
sectionals at Lake Bluff Golf Club in 
Lake Forest 

Passarella, a junior, shot a 
regional best 74 to take the medal for 
the Waukegan regional. Miles, a 
sophomore, shot an 80 to tie for 
seventh. place and to advance to the 
Oct 12 sectional in Lake Forest 

"Both of these fine golfers made to 



the sectionals last year," said boys 
golf coach Roger Aim. "They will 
have to shoot Under 80 to make to the 
state tournament I think they will do 
fine, but the competition gets: tougher 
as they continue to progress." 

Aim said the ACHS team shot a 
339, just seven strokes off of sending 
the entire team to the sectional 
competition. 

"We "have 10 strokes off of our 
conference tournament result" said 
Aim. "I'm very pleased with our 
season and the progress our golfers 
made." 



Garbacz runs to ACHS honors 

ACHS Athlete of the Week for Sept. 25 



Area golf team takes tourney 



A three-way chip-off between three 
teams, each with an 18 hole score of 62, 
determined the first place team in the sec- 
ond annual Friends of Ren wood 
Tournament held at Renwood Golf Course 
on Sept 26. The winning team was made 
up of Mike Perez of Lindenhurst, Jill 
Koch of Grayslake, Homer Jenkins and 
Mike Hahn, both of Round Lake Beach. 

Tying for second place were the teams 
made up of Craig and Kathy Kressner of 
Lake Villa, John Sweeney of Fox Lake 
and Zvi Polster of Grayslake and Jim 
Kowalczyk and Joe Jeschawitz of Round 
Lake, Tony Carey of Glen Ellyn and 
Larry Szczepanik of St Charles. 

The low gross scramble event, held to 

raise funds for projects, at Renwood Golf 

Course, is presented each year by the 

Friends of Renwood, a citizen's advisory 

committee that works with the Round 



Lake Area Park District Board of 
Commissioners. Approximately $5,000 
was raised at this year's tournament. 



Former Sequoit 
Passarella named to 
Carthage golf team 

Freshman golfer Jenni fer Passarella 
earned a spot on the Carthage College 
women's golf team, shooting a year 
best 94 at the St. Ambrose Fighting 
Bee Invitational. Passarella's per round 
average is a team third best at 103.88. 

As of Lakeland Newspapers press 
deadline, the Lady Red golfers were 1- 
3 on the season. 



Congratulations to 
Jeremy'Garbacz for being 
selected Athlete of the Week 
for the week ending Sept 
25, 1993. Jeremy lead the 
boy's cross country team to 
-victories over Warren and 
Mundelein and a fourth 
place finish at the Belvidere 
Invitational. The First 
Chicago Bank of Antioch 
will make a donation to the 
high school scholarship 
fund in Garbacz's name. 
Congratulations also to 
Jason Breek, Jessica Kane 
and Beth Lennon for being 
nominated for Athlete of the 
Week, 




-T-V 





-^ 



Coach Dave Judson congratulates Jeremy Garbacz 
being selected ACHS Athlete of the Week. 



for 



"Good service, 
good coverage, 
good price- 
That's State Farm 
insurance," 

Michelle Wolf 

1724 E.Grand Ave. 

Lindenhurst 
(708) 356-3353 



11*11 Itla 



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Let us cater your wedding, anniversary, 

birthday parties & bowling banquets. 

OPEN TO PUBLIC Sunday Breakfast -7a.m. to Noon 



LIVE ENTERTAINMENT 

Fri., Oct. 15 & 29 . Fri., Oct. 22 

CHERI ERNIE GARNER 



Lake Villa VFW Post 4308 Ral W84 G e rand 




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We're Your Type 



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Hour*: 

Monday thru Friday 

8 am to 4:30 p.m. 

SaL6a.m-12p.rn 



(708)395-4111 
- {708)395-1203 
Fax. (708) 3954232 



ANTIOCH a 
... m O 



C2LJ 



IS YOUR PRINTER 

HOLDING YOU UP? 

Help is on it's way. 

FAST, AFFORDABLE PRINTING 

is RIGHT AROUND THE CORNER. 




a 



966 Victoria • Antioch 



f 



ire your GoodwilU 



SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23 
10 AM -3 PM 



v , ■ - ' 



Goodwill Industries of Lake County serves your area 
on the 4th Saturday of every month at: 



.1889 

Schwind a 

a Florist 

. 59 on Grass Lake Rd. f Antioch ':• 395-3995 



H3 



WAL • MART 

772 East Rollins Rd. 
Round Lake Beach 

We invite donations of reusable household goods such 
as: clothing, dishes, housewares (no furniture), books, 
tools, toys, electronics. Tax receipts are available. 

Information: (708) 949-4664 Tfwnf^foU-l 
P.S. We'll be at the Gurnee Wal • Mart on November 20 



mm.- 

REUSE 



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Now at Schwind's: 

PUMPKKHS 

Gourds • Indian Corn 
Decorative Corn Stalks 



See Our New 
Line Of: 

Statuaries 

Fountains & More 

by Henri Studio 



10% Senior Citizen 
Discount Tu-W-Th 



Open Year Round 




SPRING BULBS ARE HERE 
FOR FALL PLANTING! 

j>UiS •Hardy Mums •Shrubs 
•House Plants •Iris •Hibiscus 
•Potting Soil *Day Lilies 



1 



Open Daily Til 5 P.M., Sat til 4 P.M. - STOP IN TODAY! 




Friday, October 15, 1993 



'I | wvivw»i, I*) I m i w 



Lakeland Newspapers 53 



itJnviutTu ii*Tii)ni)nli **«* . 



. - • 



Lakeland Newspapers 



! 




I . .. 
■» 



■• 




Bears help 




a 



Allendale's "Strokes for 
Hope" First Annual Benefit 
Golf Outing netted $23,000 
for Bradley Counseling 
Center. The event was held 
at Bull Valley Golf Club in 
Woodstock. 

A number of current and 
former Chicago Bears par- 
ticipated in the event: Wen- 
dell Davis, Jerry Fontenot, 
Mike Pyle, Emery Moore- 
head, Ron Rivera, Glen Ko- 
zlowski, Peter Tom Willis, 
Thomas Sanders and Tom 
Waddle. Davis' wife, Patri- 
cia Pierce-Davis, co-chaired 
the event and Stephanie 
Fontenot and Stephanie 
Rivera attended the golf out- 
ing. 

"It was a fantastic day. 
We're thrilled to have such a 
successful first year," ac- 
cording to Co-Chairman 



golf 



net $23,000 



James F. McKinley, Jr., 
president and CEO of Scot 
Forge in Spring Grove. 
"The Bears' participation re- 
ally enhanced the event" 

"Many of the Bears' 
wives look for worthy 
causes to support and some 
of us felt strongly about Al- 
lendale," Pierce-Davis said. 
"Julie Kozlowski, 
Stephanie Fontenot, Kandie 
Morris, Sheri Woj- 
ciechowski, Kim Willis and 
Stephanie Rivera are all in- 
terested in Allendale's ef- 
forts to help abused and ne- 
glected children." 

Allendale Association, 
located in Lake Villa is a 
treatment center" for emo- 
tionally disturbed children. 
Many of them were physi- 
cally or sexually abused or 
neglected. Other children 



suffer from severe behavior 
disorders such as 
schizophrenia or autism, 
Through residential care, 
day education, foster care 
and out-patient counseling, 
Allendale helps more than 
6S0 children and their fami- 
lies each year. 

Bradley Counseling 
Center is Allendale's out-pa- 
tient mental health clinic. 
, Staff help children and their 
families deal with problems 
such as loneliness, depres- 
sion, suicidal feelings, mar- 
ital conflict, difficulties in 
school, divorce and abuse. 
The center has locations in 
Lake Villa and Waukegan. 

For more information 
on Allendale, or Bradley 
Counseling Center call 356- 
.2351. 



Police Beat 



Persons charged with a crime are Innocent until proven guilty In a court of law 



ANTIOCH 

County assist 

Antioch Village Police were 
dispatched to North Avenue 
on Oct. 10 to assist a Lake 
County deputy with an 
alleged fight between 
Thomas Krueger and Mark 
Crawford of Antioch. 
According to the report, the 
fist fight was over a duck 
blind on Loon Lake. 

Disorderly conduct 

Catherine Fall, age 57, of 
Antioch was arrested on Oct. 
9 for disorderly conduct after 
she allegedly made repeated 
phone calls .to the police 
department concerning a 
non-police matter. Fall was 
released on bond. 

Battery/Domestic 

Lawrancc Davis, age 43, of 
Antioch, was arrcstcd'on Oct 
8 for allegedly striking his 
wife and stepdaughter during 
an altercation. Davis was 
released on bond and all 
parties received a copy of the 
Illinois Domestic Violence 
Act. 

Domestic 

Village police responded to 
a call on Oct. 1 on the 
sidewalk of the Village Pub. 
The complainant allegedly 
became involved in a verbal 
argument with Kenneth Vos 
of Antioch. 
left the 



advised the police had been 
called. No arrests were made 
and a copy of the Illinois 
Domestic Violence Act was 
provided to the complainant. 

No Valid DL 

Donald Day, age 48, of 
Antioch was stopped when 
allegedly traveling at a high 
rate ■ of speed on North 
Avenue. After stopping Day, 
it was discovered he had no 
valid drivers license. Day 
was ticketed for speeding, 
uninsured vehicle, and no 
valid "drivers license. He was 
released on bond. 

Indecent exposure 

Jason Druktanis, age 21, of 
Lindcnhurst was arrested on 
Oct. 8 for allegedly exposing 
himself in the rear lot of the 
Las Vegas Restaurant to an 
employee. Druktanis 

allegedly told police he was 
attracted to the complainant 
and wanted to impress her by 
exposing himself. Druktanis 
was released on bond. 

Suspended DL 

Ronald Wagner, age 46, of 
Miami Beach, Florida was 
stopped on Oct. 10 for 
traveling at an excessive 
speed on Route 83. At that 
time it was discovered that 
Wagner's Florida drivers 



drivers license, 
released on bond. 



He was 



license had been suspended. 

Vos allegedly Wagner received a ticket for 

area after being speeding and suspended 



DUI 

Sixto Leal, age 25, of 
Antioch was stopped on Oct. 
7 for traveling 20 mph in a 
30 mph and swerving on 
Route 83 in Antioch. Leal 
was ticketed for DUI and 
illegal transport of alcohol. 
He was later released on 
bond. 



Vandalism 

Person(s) unknown spray 
painted a pitchfork and an 
obscene word on garage door 
in Antioch on Oct. 7. An 
extra watch has been ordered. 



Damage to property 

On Oct. 3, pcrson(s) 
unknown smashed 

approximately 35 pumpkins 
and broke a car mirror in 
Antioch. 

LAKE VILLA 
Illegal engine 

Todd Reis, 27, 215 W. 
Crest, Bensenvtlle, was 
arrested on Oct. 6. for having 
a boat engine over the 6 
horsepower limits. He was 
spotted by residents of 
Water's Edge Apartments 
launching a jet ski with an 
engine above a 6 horsepower 
motor. 



Lindenhurst Soccer plans 
annual appreciation blast 




Former Chicago Bear Ron Rivera and his wife, Stephanie, join Allendale 
supporters Kenn Ketter, Leo Carvis, James Carvis and Rich Holway at 
Allendale's "Strokes for Hope" golf outing. 

Troop 92 Scouts serve 33rd 
annual spaghetti dinner 



The Boy Scouts of 
America Troop 92 annual 
"all you can eat" spaghetti 
dinner will be held on Sun- 
day, Oct. 17 at the Loyal 



Antioch. Dinner is served available. 

between noon and 7 p.m. Guests are eligible to 

The donation is $4.50 win door prizes with dinner 

per person with children ur> ticket stubs, and purchase 

der 6 eating free. Tickets raffle tickets. Proceeds are 

order of Moose Lodge 525 may be purchased at the used to finance troop camp- 

at 884 North Main St. in door and carry-out service is ing events and field trips. 



The Lindenhurst Soccer 
League Board will present 
"World Class Blast," their 
12th annual Soccer Dance 
to be held at the Lake Villa 
VFW on Nov. 6 from 7 
p.m. to midnight 

K-Ace Band will provide 
entertainment for the 
evening. Door prizes, danc- 
ing, hot food and great mu- 
sic for $9 a person. All 
proceeds will benefit the 
Youth Soccer League and 
will fund the purchase of 
equipment and field devel- 
opment 

"The World Club Blasf 



originated 12 years ago brate the season. Tickets 
when the soccer board came are available now by calling ' 
up with the idea to have a Wilma Wetzel, 356-6580. 
dance to encourage coaches, 
spouses and parents to at- 
tend as a gesture of thanks . 
for all their hard work and 
devotion to the children in 
the soccer program. 



PUBLIC NOTICE 

ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME CERTIFICATE 

NAME OF BUSINESS: KMC 

Distributors 

ADDRESS(ES) WHERE 
BUSINESS IS TO BE CON- 
DUCTED OR TRANSACTED 
IN THIS COUNTY: P.O. Box 
9161, Waukegan, IL 60079- 
9161; 100 McAree Rd. 3, 
Waukegan, IL 60085. 
NAME(S) AND POST OF- 
FICE OR RESIDENCE AD- 
DRESSES) OF THE 'PER-.- 
SON(S) OWNING/CON- 
DUCTING OR TRANSACT- 
ING BUSINESS: Nicholas J. 
Catanese, 100 McArea Rd. 
3, Waukegan, IL 60085. 
STATE OF ILLINOIS 
COUNTY OF LAKE 

This, is to certify that the 
undersigned intend(s) to 
conduct the above named 
business from the . 
locatlon(s) indicated and 
that the true or real full 
name{s) of the person(s) 
owning, conducting or 
transacting the business 
are correct as shown. 
Nicholas J. Catanese 
October 4, 1993 

The foregoing instru- 
ment was acknowledged 
before me by the per- 
sons) Intending to con- 
duct the business this 
October 4, 1993. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

Carol Mitchell 

Notary Public 

Received: Oct 4, 1993 

Unda lanuzi Hess 

Lake County Clerk 

1093A-149-AR 

October 15, 1993 

October 22, 1993 

October 29, 1993 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
NOTICE OF PUBLIC QUESTION(S) 

Notice is hereby given that at ■the Novembers, 1993 
Election, the following public questlon(s) will be submit- 
ted to the voters of the following named political subdivi- 
sion (s). The polling places will be open from 6:00 a.m. 
until 7:00 p.m. on that day. 

The following propositton(s) will be submitted to the 
voters of: i 

ANTIOCH COMMUNITY HIGH SCHOOL DISTRICT #117 



PROPOSITION TO INCREASE THE ANNUAL TAX RATE FOR 
EDUCATIONAL PURPOSES 



INSTRUCTIONS TO VOTERS: 



Punch (ho number opposite 'YES' 
or 'NO' to Indicate your choice. 



Shall the maximum annual tax rate (or educational purposes of Antioch 
Community High School District No. 1 17. County of Lake, State of 
Illinois, be Increased and established at 1.59 percent oniha full, fair cash 
value of taxable property as equalized or assessed by ths Department of 
Revenue instead of 1.32 percent, the maximum rate otherwise applicable 
to the next taxes to.be extended for said purpose? 






102 
103 



YES 

NO 



Tha approximate amount of educational taxes extendible under the 
maximum rate now in force in said School District Is the sum of 
$5,795,505.* 

The approximate amount of educational taxes extendible under the 
proposed Increased rate Is the sum of $6,980,949. 

The total amount of the most recently approved annual budget of the 
School District Is $10,944,600. 

The iota) amount of the budget If Increased by the amount of additional 
tax which may be levied if the proposition Is approved Is $12,130,044. 

The percentage of Increase In tha total dollar amount of the most 
recently approved annual budget of the School District If such total 
dollar amount were Increased by the amount of additional tax which may 
be levied if the proposition Is approved is 10.83 percent, 

The percentage Increase between the maximum rate at which tha tax for 
educational purposes may be levied and the annual rate which such tax 
currently Is levied Is 20.45 percent. 



Dated: October 11, 1993 




"Keeping our children in 
a safe, structured sport, well 
supervised and happy is our 
goal," said Wilma Wetzel. 
"We could not have done it 
without the help of all of 
our volunteers." 

The event is dedicated to 
all soccer parents to cele- 



PUBUC NOTICE 

VILLAGE OF ANTIOCH CLEAN UP DAY 

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1993 

Items MUST be ready for pick-up by 6:00 A.M. NO 

RETURN TRIPS WILL BE MADE, items which are not 



included in this service are 

• Heavy or Large Motor Vehicles 
■ Tanks 

• Building Debris, such as drywaJI or large pieces of lumber 

• Construction site refuse or debris 

• Other refuse generated by Commercial or Industrial activity 

• Paint, Paint residues, oil or solvents 

• Yardwaste 

• Appliances 

For further information call Waste Management 
(708) 395-2020. 1093A-125-AR 

Octobers, 1993 
October 15, 1993 



Lake 



County Clerk 
10Q3A-14O-AR 
October 15, 1993 



CAROL'S COSTUMES, 

384LakeSi.*AnliocKJL 

j^tf* (Next to Anllocn Tnealer) 

708-395-3002 

OVER 300 COSTUMES FOR * ■ 
ADULTS & CHILDREN iV 





REriTORBUY 



Mexv-fK. 3-9 fxm. 
Snl. & Sun. IQj jn. - 5 fun. 



■ 



54 Lakeland Newipa pert 



Friday, October 15, 1993 



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Sea SMuh, date % It* Gutvux* cpnrsKORING 
425 N. GREENBAY ROAD 
IN WAUKEGAN 
^708^336-4300 



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^{f Lakeland 

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Don't neglect woody plants in winter preparations 



Now that winter lurks 
around the corner with 
frigid winds and six-feet 
snow drifts, you start 
tii inking about new an- 
tifreeze for your car and 
weather-stripping your 
front door. Don't neglect 
the woody plants in your 
landscape when making 
all of these winter prepa- 
rations. 

The most important 
aspect in avoiding winter 
damage is selecting hardy 
plant material. Observe 
other home landscapes 
and area parks to get a 



general idea of plants that 
perform well. If you notice 
an unfamiliar or unusual 
specimen, investigate It 
thoroughly before plant- 
ing. 

Pruning late in the 
season may instigate ten- 
der, lush growth. For 
spring-flowering plants, 
pull out the pruning tools 
In June; those that bloom 
in summer and fall are 
best pruned in February or 
March when they are 
dormant. 

Woody plants need to 
go into the winter with 



adequate soil moisture. 
Water trees and shrubs 
with one to two inches of 
water until frost if rains 
fail to give you that 
amount. 

Two to three inches of 
mulch around tree roots 
help keep soil moisture 
and temperature levels 
even. Use shredded 
hardwood bark, ground 
corn cobs, or compost, 
and avoid burying the 
crown, which may rot or 
rodent damage. 

Anti-transpirants work 
especially well in protect- 




Wild Bird 



Don't Sleep Tie Days Away 

Avoid The Christmas Rush 

Come by now and purchase a gift (or 

jthe outside bird watcher in your life! 

" •HMis-«BWBfllfe , MHW5efll 
iBinocukwBoob 1 Tapes *MMoie! 



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Libertyville, Illinois 60048 

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Hours: 8 am - 8 pm Daily 



We will be open daily till 
November 14th with vegetables 

We will re-open November 26th 

with Christmas Trees - Poinsettlas - 

Wreaths & Garland. 

We specialize in taller trees 10-15 foot 



Sweet Corn 

Yes, we still have Home-Grown Tomatoes 

Green Cabbage 1 9$/lb. or $6.00 a bushel 

Acorn Squash 29$/lb. 

Peppers 79$/lb. or $9.95 a bushel 

Beefs $1 2.95 a bushel or smaller quantities 

Winter Onions & Potatoes 

Idaho Bakers 69$/lb. 

ALL VARIETIES OF APPLES AVAILABLE 

•Plums • Grapes • Watermelon 

Wild Bird Seed Country Blend $3.49 20 lb. bag 

-NOW FOR HALLOWEEN!!- 

Large Pumpkins 29$/lb. • Indian Com $2.49 a bunch 
Com Stalks $2,98 a bunch • Small Pie Pumpkins 25C/lb. 
Gourds $1 .49 a dozen*Miniature Pumpkins 3 for $1 .00 

We reserve the right to limit quantities. Prices in effect while quantities last. 

Locate 1 1/2 mi. North of Lake Cook Rd. on US. 12 

438-4440 . 



ing new plantings, ever- 
greens, and broad-leaved 
evergreens, from browning 
due to desiccation. Apply 
these according to label 
directions before severe 
weather sets in to prevent 
rapid moisture loss 
caused by winter winds. 
Alternative freezing 
and thawing cause cracks 



in tree bark, an attractive 
entrance for insects and 
diseases. Your best solu- 
tion? Paint the southern 

, and western sides of the 
trunk and the top of lower 
branches with white 

paint. Mix one part indoor 
latex paint with nine parts 
water, and brush it on the 



main trunk from the 
ground up to the bottom 
branches. Use white paint 

on a smooth trunk, not on 
older trees with fissured, 
plated, or peeling bark. 

Thiram for rodent control 
lasts longer when added ' 
to the paint mixture and 
applied as described. 







TOOL EQUIPMENT 
RENTAL & SALES 

ENTALinc... 



EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR YOUR FALL PLANTING' 
AND CLEAN-UP OUTSIDE OF YOUR HOME AND YARD 



Power Rakes 

Tillers 

Post Hole Diggers 

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Chipper Shredders 

Log Splitters 

Front End Loaders 

Leaf Vacuum 

Paint Sprayers 

40' Man Lift 

2 Yd. Mini Dump Truck 

Slit Seeders # r 

Aerators " o& 

Chain Saws ft 

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Quick, easy starts. 



FREE Gas Can & Oil Mix Packed 
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A $10 VALUE 



$10MAIL-IN-REBATE 

For PB-1000 Purchases Made 

10/1/93 through 11/30/93 



ROWLAND'S POWER 
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(1 block West of Rt. 59 on Rt. 14) 

708-381-1084 



cS 






§ 



Bel 
fore w< 
will hi 
the se 
again, 
homei 
the sit 
deteri 
spring 
scape 
ever, * 
simpl 
prepa 
coraii 
ensui 
appe; 

A; 
chair 
trees 
rally 
dead 
bran 
ofth 
can i 



El 



mea 
grov 
rngi 
n't i. 
fills 
den 
rava 
I 
vica 
ous 
cole 
pot 
doo 
tot 
the 
exp 

thii 
trai 
For 
in; 
car 
for 

C 

the 



lig 
int 
re< 




56 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15,. 1993 



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Lakeland 



*7,.Ncvv5popcrs 



Protect landscape from 'Old Man Winter 1 



Believe it or not, be 
fore we know it, winter 
will hit us from behind. As 
the seasons change once 
again, Lake County 
homeowners will witness 
the slow and inevitable 
deterioration of beautiful 
spring and summer land- 
scapes. This year, how- 
ever, why not take a few 
simple steps in fall to 
prepare your yard for the 
coming cold weather and 
ensure a much healthier 
appearance next spring. 

As weather conditions 
change and time passes,. 
trees and shrubs will natu- 
rally acquire their share of 
dead twigs and broken 
branches. So, perhaps one 
of the easiest steps you 
can take to help rejuve- 



nate the natural beauty of 
your landscape is pruning. 
To start, remove all of the 
dead or injured branches 
. using pruning scissors,. . 
being sure to trim any 
weak, spindly growths. If a 
shrub is seriously 
overgrown and needs to 
be cut back dramatically, 
additional trimming may 
be necessary. A "thinning"; 
cut removes old limbs at 
the base of the shrub, 
allowing light to reach the 
interior of the plant and 
encourage new growth. A 
"heading" cut takes the 
branch only as far back as 
the bud, which stimulates 
side branching, enabling 
the plant to grow more 
compactly. 

An important step to 



remember when pruning 
plants is to apply an anti- 
transpirant spray afte r 
making the appropriate 
cuts.'Using an antitranspi- 
rant spray, decreases the 
amount of water lost by 
newlv pruned shrubs. 
Simply apply these water- 
based formulas to leaves 
and branches. A clear film 
will form, providing pro- 
tection against the danger 
of winterkill. A thorough 
spraying should last ap- 
proximately three 
months. 

As temperatures con- 
tinue to drop and the 
ground begins to freeze, 
evergreens may begin to 
acquire brown foliage, an 
indication that thirsty 
plant roots are not receiv- 



Enjoy indoor gardens all winter 



The onset of autumn 
means the outdoor 
growing season is draw- 
ing to a close. But it does- 
n't mean all those beauti- 
ful annuals in your gar- 
den must be left to the 
ravages of ol' man winter. 

Many annuals, such as 
vicas, geraniums, tuber- 
ous begonias, ferns, 
coleus and spirea, can be 
potted and brought in- 
doors in fall. But the time 
to begin is now, advise 
the container.gardening 
experts. 

There. are several 
things to consider before 
transplanting annuals. 
For instance,. only bring 
in as many plants as you 
can care for or have room 
for. Consider where these 

Slants will reside in your 
ome. Also, choose only 
the hardiest plants. 

Next, consider the 
light, both amount and 
intensity, the plant will 
receive. It should be 



about the same as the 
plant received outdoors. 
Is the area free from both 
cold and warm drafts? 
And what about humidity 
levels, especially during 
heating season. 

Finally, when trans- 
planting, it's recom- 
mended you use plastic 
containers. Plastic 
planters won't chip, crack 
or fade, nor leak water 
onto carpets or furniture. 
They hold moisture 
longer than other con- 
tainers. And plastic 
planters come in a variety 
of shapes and sizes, and a 
rainbow of colors to 

{tlease the most demand - 
ng interior decorating 
scheme. 

When potting, use . 
new potting soil and a 
new or clean planter. Be 
careful to take the plant's 
entire root ball. Cutting 
into the root system can 
damage the plant 



Once potted, plants, 
should be sprayed with 
an insecticide for indoor 
plants. Follow the manu- 
facturer's directions, but 
be sure to wet both the 
top and bottom of leaves, 
the stem and the top of 
the root ball. This should 
take care of any pests 
planning to spend the 
winter In your home, 
munching on your plants! 

Once sprayed, isolate 
the plants for a few days 
on your patio or deck be- 
fore bringing them in- 
doors. And be sure they 
receive only filtered sun- 
light. 

Your newly potted 

giants can now oe 
rought indoors, and will 
continue to give you plea- 
sure throughout the win- 
ter season. Be sure to 
check them for moisture . 
frequently, and fertilize 
every month. This will al- 
low you to enjoy sum- 
mer—all year long. 



GARDEN 



RTE. 12 & 




ft" 

p 



o 
o 

hi 

>3 



Voto, Illinois 

015-344.1117 









0°/o OFF 




TREES 
SHRUBS - 
EVERGREENS 



SAVE HALF OFF 



i . 




BEAUTIFUL HARDY MUMS 

FROM 4/$3LQ 

PERENNIALS 

40% OFF 

FROM SPRING TO FALL BLOOMING 
SEE US FOR 

. PUMPKINS • CORN STALKS jj INDIAN CORN 

. GOURDS • HALLOWEEN LIGHTS 

• TERRA COTTA HALLOWEEN ITEMS 



PLANT SPRING BULBS NOW! 



TUUPS-Early mid-Season and Lais Blooming, 

DAFFODILS & NARCISSUS. CROCUS, 

HYACINTH, DUTCH IRIS. ALLIUMS. 

FRITTILLARIA: MISC. SMALL BULBS Also 

PAPEHWHITES For Indoor Blooming 




WATCH ADS FOR DATES OF 
OUR CHRISTMAS OPEN HOUSE 



Ing water. Though all 
plant life suffers through 
winter conditions, ever : 
greens tend to be hit the 
hardest . Trees and shrubs 
transpire year round, 
meaning they release wa- 
ter through pores in their 
leaves— water which con- 
tinually needs to be re- 
placed. Plants depend on 
the soil for this moisture 
supply but encounter dif- 
ficulty when faced with 
the frozen conditions. To 
help your plants survive, it 
is a good idea to water the 
soil several feet deep in 
the late fall. Deeply wa- 
tered soil tends not to 
freeze all the way through, 
allowing roots to reach 
needed moisture, which 
will protect shrubs from 
the damage of dehydra- 
tion. 



In the search for a 
product that helps protect, 
and maintain landscapes 
through the winter 
months, more and more 
gardening homeowners 
are turning to landscape 
fabrics. Landscape fabrics 
are designed to help pre- . 
vent weed growth while 
working to retain moisture 
. in the soil at the same 
time. Most importantly, 
landscape fabrics reduce 
the amount of water lost 
to evaporate and help 
moderate temperature 
fluctuations, making it 
more difficult for the soil 
to freeze solid. 

Simply lay overlap- 
ping strips of the fabric 
atop the prepared area. . 
Then, using scissors or a 
knife, cut holes or X's in 



the appropriate spots and 
pull the fabric down 
around the plants, push- 
ing the loose flaps of fab- 
ric back under the plants. 

After installing their 
landscape fabric, many 
gardeners apply a two-or- 
three-irich layer of mulch 
around the plants. This 
provides a more decora- 
tive look to the garden 
and helps prolong the life 
of the fabric for an indefi- 
nite number of years. 
Whether it's pine bark or 
shredded leaves, mulch 
helps keep the soil 
around plants, trees and 
shrubs both moist and 
warm. Like a warm blan- 
ket, mulch helps protect 
plant roots against the 
damaging effects of severe 
winter weather. 




Mill Creek 
^^Nursery 



40960 MILL CREEK RD., WADSWORTH, IL 



FALL IS THE TIME FOR PLANTING! 



SATURDAY & SUNDAY ONLY 

JHOUR§: 9:00 a.m.-5:00 p.m. 

HARDY. LOCALLY GROWN 







SHADE TREES 
ORNAMENTALS 
EVERGREENS 
MUMS 



Digging Trees Thru Dec. 1st. 



Finish off your landscaping with our 

many varieties of specimen plants! 

Come and enjoy the array of fall 

colors in our fields t 

Landscape Architects and Horticulturists On Staff 



)£- PERSONALLY SELECT YOUR TREES IN OUR NURSERY 

and 

Phone 708-291-9129 



Directions to Mill Creek Nursery: 41 North to Rte. 173 (Rosecrans) 
West to (1st Intersection) Mill.Creek Rd.. Left on gravel road 1/2 mile to Nursery Sign. 





Iffurry Quantities lAimted; 



TOIIO, 



MM 



►21" Recycler* Super Pro* Mower. 
•5.5 hp. Brlggs & Stratton 



9N 



2& 



jp- 



Englne 

•Guaranteed to £ 
5 Years 



3a W 



Modol 20107 



MONEY DOWN 

•NO INTEREST 

•NO PAYMENTS 

UNTIL APRIL 1994 

"To qualified 
buyers 



^i* 



fSfcil 



Compare 
The New T0R0 
HXL Before You Buy 

(B" Hydrostatic Transmission 
a 125 HP Commercial Engine 
QT Electric Start-Standard 
or 38" Recycler Deck-Standard 
Of Lights Standard 
GT 2CT Turning Radius 
ffl* 2 Year Warranty 

Model 
1238 
HXL 



*1 



$>• 



NEW FOR 1993! 



Master Service 
Dealer Offers: - 

•Professional Assembly Which Includes 
Set-up, Service and AH Adjustments 
•Factory Trained Mechanics 
'•Authorized Warranty Servico 
•Genuine Toro Parts 



GRAYSLAKE FEED SALES 

Outdoor Power Equipment 

Rt. 120 & Slusser St. 223-6333 



5, 1993 



Friday, October IS, 1993 



TT 



Lakeland Newspapers 57 



s 



r 



1 




system for winter 



Winter has an un- 
canny way of creeping up 
on even the most efficient, 
most organized car owner. 
Every car, even a new one, 
is a candidate for thor- 
ough cooling system in- 
spection. 

Here is a systematic 
checklist that you can do 
in your own driveway, In 
about an hour. 

Inspect for cooling 
system leaks by starting 
the car and allowing pres- 
sure to naturally build up 
In the system. After warm- 
ing up the engine, the ra- 
diator hoses will become 
noticeably stiffer, indicat- 
, ing adequate pressure in 
the system. Turn off the 
engine. 

With the aid of a 
flashlight, inspect the ex- 
terior of the radiator, and 
the upper and lower hoses, 
connected to the radiator. 
Check all the other 
smaller, cooling system 
hoses, connected by 
clamps, to the front of the 
engine. You should im- 
mediately replace any 
hoses that have cuts, abra c 
'sions or bulges. 

Most cooling system 
hoses fail from the inside. 
So, to avoid an unex- 



<y,i*t 






til'* L *'|f '.'>' -\W> 




pected burst or pinhole 
leak, replace the hoses — 
especially the upper radi- 
ator hose — every four 
years. 

Before inspecting the 
antifreeze/coolant, make 
sure the system's pressure 
has dropped. (The upper 
radiator hose will feel soft 
and lukewarm). Do no let 
the system become cold, 
however, because any sed- 
iment will settle to the 
bottom of the radiator, 
and corrosion will be hard 
to detect 

Wear protective 
glasses and, using a heavy 
rag, slowly turn the radia- 
tor cap halfway. Do not 
remove the cap entirely 
until you are sure there is 
no pressure. Once it has 



been removed, Inspect 
the cap's rubber gasket for ' 
any signs of cracking. Re- 
place the cap if its condi- 
tion is questionable. 

Inspect the antifreeze. 
If it has an oily, reddish- 
brown foam, it may be 
contaminated by leaking 
transmission fluid.- If the 
antifreeze is rusty, the 
cooling system may need 
a chemical cleaning and 
flushing. Do-it-yourself 
kits are available at parts 
stores, or professional ser- 
vice will cost under $50. 
You should flush the sys- 
tem every two years. 

Once the flush is 
complete, refill the system 
with a mixture of an- 
tifreeze and water that is 
at least 50 percent, but no 
more than 70 percent, an- 
tifreeze. This recom- 
mended mixture will offer 
freeze protection to, at 
least 10 degrees below 
zero, and will provide 
bollover and anticorrosin 
protection in most cases.. 

Do not mix different 
brands of antifreeze. 
Some brands are not fully 
compatible with other 
brands. 

Complete the cooling 
system service by check- 



N 



ORTHSIDE TRUC 



1 






J 



K 



A 812 North Lake Street • Mundelein, Illinois 60060 
(Route 45 One block North Of Route 176) 
"hST (708) 949-9220 

&®a?* m *~^CLaSE OUT! 

J'~ilL on All Mitsubishi-Fuso 

fcflQ '^^^^^^^ Trucks 



•Dumps 
•Dry Vans 
•Flat Beds 
•Stake Beds 
& More 



Se 



^ !Sa * ,, "sas»*. 



"S3aaM» 




1987 Mitsubishi FK455 

28,000 GVW, 6 cyl. diesel, 5 spd., 

air horn, air/hydraulic brakes. 

.18' Capital insulated body. 

Carrier Fuel Miser. #1 450 

Sharp Truck!! 



1990 Mitsubishi FK415 

23,000 GVW w/22* produce insulated 

van roll up rear, curb & road side 

doors, Carrier Sun-Bird unit. #2747 

Like New! 





1987 Mitsubishi FM555 

32,900 GVW, new paint with 22' 

Delta Lo-temp body Thermoking TD 

130 cycle sentry, curb side, road side 

doors, swing rear doors, lift gate. #59 

Call For Demo Price! 



1993 Mitsubishi FM557 

32,900 GVW, demo, 22* New body * 

with Thermoking MDII Max with 

cycle sentry. #64, 

Call For Demo Price! [ 









m 



MlBWJ.mj.JI'lM 






ing the condition of all 
drive belts. Several V- 
shaped belts, a single, 
long V-ribbed belt, or a 
combination of both, may 
be required to turn the 
cooling system water 
pump and other acces- 
sories. Twist the belt to 
look for excessive cracks, 
fraying of the reinforce- 
ment, glazed sidewalls (if 
it's a V-belt), and missing 
chunks of ribs if it's a V- 
ribbed belt. 

The replacement rec- 



ommendation is the same 
for belts and hoses— every 
four years-^-or immedi- 
ately, if damage Is severe. 
A car owner with. average 
mechanical skills can 
change the modern V- 
ribbed belt in less than an 
hour. 

To complete your pre- 
wlnter check list,. you 
should check several 
other car parts. Inspect the 
depth of the tire treads, 
check the windshield 
wiper blades for tears, 



cracks and uneven wear, 
refill the windshield 
washer reservoir, and 
clean off the battery cable 
terminals. 

Preparing your car for 
winter driving this au- 
tumn Is a good invest- 
ment in carefree driving. 
Easy-to-perform preven- 
tive maintenance can save 
you the cost and inconve- 
nience of a break-down, 
or the torment of a no - 
start on a frigid winter 
morning. 




AUDIO 

AT 

BELVIDERE MALL 



AREA'S 
LARGEST 

EARTHQUAKE 



BELVIDERE & LEWIS AVE. 

WAUKEGAN 

Next to Giant Auto 

•Car Stereos 
•Speakers 

•Amps & Accessories 
•Hand-Built Custom Bass 
Enclosures 



Plexy Bass Box 

with 2 Earthquake Subs 
$OOft 99 




Mm^0k^M 



B&B AUDIO DRIVERS 



earthquake 



NOW OPEN: 9AM - 7PM - 7 DAYS 

623-B00M 

(2666) 



MjtffvCijrO 




ORTHSIDE TRUC 



I 



I 



JK. 



ISU2U 



812 North Lake Street • Mundelein, Illinois 60060 

(Route 45 One block North Of Route 176) 

(708) 949-0220 



•Dumps 
•Dry Vans 
•Flat Beds 
•Stake Beds 

& More 




CLOSE OUT! 

on 
All Isuzu Trucks 




1989 Isuzu FSR 

22,000 GVW. Automatic, PS, Air Over 

Hydraulic, Air Cond. 24* FRP van w/ 

ramp. 9R22.5 tires, dock height 

Non CDL truck. #760 

Just In! 





1993 Isuzu NPR 

14,250 GVW; Auto, PS, 14' new 

Morgan thermbiite Body, 4 piece rear 

door. Thermoking CBCi-2 

Refrigeration unit. #9908 

Priced Right! 



1988 Isuzu NPR 

13,250 GVW. Auto (just rebuilt) 

PS, 16' Aluminum van body. 

#4370. 

Just In! 





1988 Isuzu 

22,000 GVW. 5 speed. PS, air over 

hydraulic. 16* plus refrigerated 

w/Thermoklng MD-1 

w/stand-by. #20 

Nice Truck! 



--r •-";•" 





' 





i 






"A 

$1 

% 
lirr 



v>n 



I 



56 Lakeland Newspapers 



Friday, October 15, 1993 









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HOT Will 



«fe 



^^ 



— -_■-- r jG&r ' MS 

NEW 33 Li GHimft& 



itfiv.YhVAW 



LiMBTED EDITION ¥^SEmm3& 






•-■>'- 



I: ■ s' 

1 1* ". 



^#g w 3 Crown Victorii 

HurWnotaJ Ei*y Sytfeni Itaa f D^nfct Ctuiw Cortral, AM/fM Stono 
Casrtta, 6-Way ftmrS«rti, fom LodtOroup. ii#Q6300 



1 Or 
Choose 

6.9% 



New , 
1993 



Lease I 

It .:«# 



-, ri New 



r^ 



Was $21,725 



"T" 



i** 



k. 



HQWJ 



ESCOR 



/A 



i 







3W 

i rear 



s «vt 



■vt> 



?i& Thunderbird 

Uoil«t fU* 137A, IWJ"tt».CnM. AWfMOw, */O.I«H 
Spf CrtH,1A D«/Du>l «m* F/totb & Art*™, Ofll V6 £t*fc 

JV*o, )^L Ertt* r75«K St* foli/I>>*n VSw* e*#r3030. 



Super 
Coupe! 



White w/Grey 
•Clc1h/VinvlJ5LSEFI 

4-Cy|inder EngTno, 
Aototndlic Tran:m'i;oicn, 
Rear Dofrcdor, AM/FM 
Sierec vv'Djgital Clock. 
ilk*Q276C'. 



'jpesam-Qf' ' 



.06 

per month* 

24 months! 



MustangLX 



3-DfS«lon, CLoimrt, t£r«40A, IWr B,upm«i Q?**. Sj>- J Cori^ AAVTM< 
' Stono. 33 EH OHC TWn «<«, Auto™*; fcor DiW. irtfQW 0. 



Was $13,475 



,** 



Was $26,242 



i ** 



I t""J*t"" ( . 



K»* - i-««*t 



&ggb. 



Aerostar XL 



1993 
Ford 

7-lbM^ac Ht Confifomv. kr Mmfec Cni- Corifd. AWFM - 
Gawlt., Auto Tnnmnniv Uggus* ■«** !*■ «**'*710 



Or 
Choose 

3.9% 
A.P.R* 



FT" 

Was $17,535 



14,724: 



Tempo GL 2 Door 



New 
1993 

1m*.tmt DAod, ftvmp. Strips & ftnhip* #07690. 




$ 



Was $10,819 



i** 



NOW 1 



''America's Van" 



Probe 3-Door 



New 
1993. . 

AjC, AM/rMOa^Oo<V,2.CtM &», CcHw/UflNO^ &3f4T.w« .rfrfQKWO. 



: -^^ :;: f^;y5 






>^vC^v 



Was 516,296 



JL 



i** 



Crown Victoria 



1992 
Ford 

SUk WH, A*on»Wk. Auto Ctm Crtrt, K^U. Ert^ VSt-piv, r/5-K 4i«. 



DEMO! 



f'JSfWOc 



r« 




FROM THE MID-TWENTIES 



F150 XL Pickup 



bEMO!? 



■■' 






"1993 
Ford 

Rf.E#498A,M.Triin H*rf^lr»oL rbd«»fl«, AM/fMSl««v' 

Clodk.^p.^'S^IWHi. OLEfll-6Eng.,4^dAytoTron., ^ jM,^ 

A/B«HR/StapB^»;Cla«h/Viny«B«ncKiA#ia»0. rf\ 



r;j 



The "Incomparable" 

Explorer 

Limited Edition 

Conversion Van... 

at Reed Randle 
Ford 




^Taurus GL ^m 

aOt IB V4 &D, Auto Tm™. nt#068TO. 



Was $17,405 



: I 



'88 CHEVY K10P/U $8995 

'9.1 ESCORT $5795 

•90 DODGE BAM P/U $6995 
:^93^PRbBE;.GL; | : ; ; ; : ||:$1 259 51 
'90 DAYTONA COUPE $6495 
*89 E1 50 CLUB ^ WAG $® 99E{ 
•89 GRAND PBSX $^? 9 ^ 

'88 T-BIRD '. ' ; : ; ; ,$6995: 

'88 DODGE CARAVAN * $4995 
'88F150XU $6995 



'93 ESCORT llX SEDAN $8995 

: i^92t: ESCORT; ; ;: ; ^ v : : : /.:•;•::' 7$7.995| : 

»88 MUSTANG LX $6995 

'91 T-BIRD : ; : :.;..- y $9795 [ 

>92F1 50 XLT LARIAT $1 2995 

v 93 ^MUSTANG GT 5^0 $164?5 

'87 FORD EXP $3995 

;: '90;:TEIVIPO : : GL ; : ' : ' i ; : : : ; ;; : $4995 ; ; 

'87 F150 picKUP : ; ;;; ; : $5995;:: 

'89 SI SUPERCAB $5495 





'92 TAURUS $9995 '93 MUSTANG LX $9295 

'93 TAURUS GL $13995 '88 CAPRICE CLASSIC $5595 

'90 ESCORT LX COUPE $4495 '92 MUSTANG LX CONV $12995 
f 88 XHE VY K1 W $7995 "90 RANGER $^995 

$8995 '88 CROWN VICTORIA $4995 
$9295 '88 LE SABRE $6595 

$3995 '91 ESCORT LX WAG $6495 
$5995 '90 GRAND AM $6995 

$8295 '90 LINCOLN MARK VIII $9695 
$7495 '90 CHEVY, ASTRO VAN $1 0995 



*91;tAURUS WAGON 

^9bF150XLTUVRIAr 

'86 T-BIRD 

'91 DODGE SPIRIT 

'91 F1 50 CUSTOM 

•89 COUGAR LS 






N >1500 Down +'1 st Mo.Pymnt & Security Deposit Lease ' — — — — 

imnts total $4393.44; Leasee responsible fo r excess wear/tear 
.08 D/m on mileage oyer 30,000. Option to purchase at fease 
"1: $51 31 .88. Add tax, title & lie. Qualified Buyers. Limited 



Ind 
lime 













liwiiiilllilll 



i 



!!..rr ■,-_ '■■• 



lakeland Now»papor» 59 



r 15, 1993 



[Friday, October 15, 1993 



1)1 1 



'. 



i 



. 



'■ 



I ; 



i 



H l V 






ft I 



V, ' \\ 







** 



C 



o qo o o 0°oo0 



Off The Lot! 



1993 PLYMOUTH ACCLAIM 

PREDRIVEN 

OR JUST 

^87 M 
^ % AWV PERMONTH* 

Car Includes Automatic Transmission, Air Gonditioning, Rear Window Defogger, Tilt Wheel, 
Cruise, AM/FM Stereo Radio and Much More! 

■Payment of '187.02 per month for 60 months with *500 down payment APR B^., to qualified buyers .faxes and license .hot included. 









1992 PLYMOUTH ACCLAIM 

'^A«toma%^,pow»to«^,'p3i«r.braluw, plui much mwo._. 



'3288 



1984 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 

AT, AC, fun poWer.'eit,," 68K . ... ............ 

1986 DODGE ARIES L/£ 

^AT; AC, oxoellpnt boridjiion, 40K ..;.,..■/.,.. 

1988 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER 5TH AVENUE 

'. VB, futy k»ded,_ bather Interior.', .v'. ...;......,.;.,.. ' '5488 

1989 DODGE ARIES L/E» 

.AT, AC, y«y clsah .,-.,.. ..;...,,.. , ' ' 

1990 DODGE OMNI 

£ AT,' luB pcrworp.phoeic i out } . * ■ /. .;, ; ,:,..*,..,".;.<....-».. v 

1990 PLYMOUTH SUNDANCE 

.; AT^AC.'nviny •xtr/»;-25,Wp.mfles >.....,./. *.£■'- - 





■ 

CHECK OUT THESE CARS & GWEUS YOUR BESTOFFERU 

1993 JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE LIMITED 1990 PLYMOUTH ACCLAIM 

White biauty, tested j'wjiit ^uiprr-rrt ./.....,... *25 88 8 ' — A °" ,uH F^* r ' 44 ' 000 rni!w 

1993 Pl^OUTO GRAND VOYAGER LE^ -^ 1990 JEEP WRANGLER 

Low dies, k>a'd«d with equipment. Wa**24,66Q -.i; ;;.v. . ;. . . , /.' 1 jJjOQU .5 ipeed, hard to> V. ...-.■ ■ ■ -' - 



$g 488 1991 PLYMOUTH ACCLAIM 



i^oo 1988 CHEVYCAVALIER 

04uw Automatic,"atr,'fed and ready ..,'.,..,.. 



~i 



■ - ■ COUPON 

DISCOUNT 

10% Off For Any Senior Citizen. Not To Be Used 
With Any Other Coupon Or Discounts Being 

Advertised. 

This offer Is made by the dealer who is solely 

responsible. 

Coupon otfor expires on Dec. 31, 1993. Present coupon whan order la 
written. Cannot fee used with any other coupons or specials. Taxes not 
included. Good only al Lake Villa Chrysler Plymouth. 



I '-?-— COUPON — 11" 

I FNfilNF MAINTENANCE TUNE-HP 



— COUPON " 







II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
I 



09 4 Cyl. 



$^095 

■WW 6 Cyl. 




J 



Coupon oiler expires on 
written. Cannot be used 
included. Good only al Lake Villa Chrysler Plymouth 



Includes: 

•Mopar Champion spark plugs 
•Inspect emissions componenls 
•Set timing, adjust Idle speed (II applicable) 
(Vehicles Equipped With Greater Than 2 BBL 
Csrb And Sid, Ignition Slightly Higher) 
•Additional Labor/Special Spark Plugs Extra 

JEEP PRICES MAY VARY 

Dec. 31 , 1093, Present coupon when ordor Is 
with any other coupons or specials. Taxes not 



*4&S* j I 

* ■ ■ 

II 
II 
II 
II 
II 
II 




Wheel 
Alignment 

Car $ 2 1 95 Truck $ 21 95 

Precision Sat Front End 

(Additional labor and nocoasary parts aro ox Ira.) 

Coupon otter expires on December 31 , 1993. Present coupon when order Is 

II written. Cannot be used with any other coupons or specials. Taxes not 
\ Included. Good only at Lake Villa Chrysler Plymouth. 



CHRYSLER - PLYMOUTH 

JEEP - EAGLE 

ks : (708)356-2530 

IS TA'Bi S 130 CEDAR AVE., LAKE VILLA,-IL 



SH 



3rand Av 



ONLYHARDTOFIND 
THE FIRST TIME 



1& 



60 Lakeland Nowipapori 



Friday, October 15, 1 993 



v.\ 



^ 



..